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Full text of "Summer programs / University of Maryland, College Park"

^OMMER PROGRAMS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGE PARK 



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1984 SUMMER PROGRAMS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGE 



COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 
ADMINISTRATION 

Chancellor 

John B. Slaughter 

B.S., Kansas State University. 1956, Electrical Engineering; 

MS. University of California. Los Angeles, 1961; 

Ph.D. University of California. San Diego. 1971. 

Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 
William E. Kirwan 

A.B., University of Kentucky. 1960; 

M.S., Rutgers University, 1962; 

Ph.D., Rutgers University. 1964. 

Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 
Charles F. Sturtz 

B.A., Wittenberg University. 1958; 

MP. A. Wayne State University, 1961. 

Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 
William L. Thomas, Jr. 

B.S., University of Tennessee, 1955; 

M.S., University of Tennessee, 1965: 

Ph.D.. Michigan State University, 1970. 

SUMMER PROGRAMS ADMINISTRATION 

Administrative Dean for Summer Programs 
Melvin Bernstein 

B.A.. Southwestern at Memphis, 1947; 

B.Mus., Southwestern at Memphis, 1948; 

M.Mus., University of Michigan, 1949; 

M.A., University of North Carolina, 1954; 

Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1964. 

Director of Cultural Programs 
George A. Moquin 

B.A., University of Maryland, 1971. 

Director for Public Relations 
Jean E. Brubaker 

B.A., Oberlin College, 1973. 

Director of Finance 
David N. Catania 

B.S., University of Maryland. 1978. 

Director of Intramural Sports and Recreation 
Nick Kovalakides 

B.S., University of Maryland, 1961; 

M.A., University of Maryland, 1968. 

CENTRAL ADMINISTRATION OF THE 
UNIVERSITY 

President 
John S. Toll 

B.S.. Yale University, 1944; 

M.A., Princeton University, 1948; 

Ph.D.. Princeton University, 1952. 

Executive Vice President, Acting 
Albert H. Bowker 

B.S., MIT, 1941 

Ph.D., Columbia University. 1949 



Acting Vice President for Policy & Planning 
Leroy Keith. Jr 

B.S.. Morehouse College, 1961 

M.S., Indiana University, 1968 

Ed.D.. Indiana University, 1970 

Acting Vice President for General Administration 

Donald L. Myers 

B.A., Pennsylvania State Univ.. 1951 

B.S.. N.C. State University, 1961 

MB. A., U. of Southern California, 1966 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 
Rita R. Colwell 

B.S . Purdue University. 1956 

M.S., Purdue University, 1958 

Ph.D.. Univ. of Washington, 1961 

Vice President for Graduate Studies and Research 
David S. Sparks 

B.A.. Grinnell College, 1944 

M.A., Univ. of Chicago, 1945 

Ph.D., Univ. of Chicago, 1951 

Vice President for Agricultural Affairs 
and Legislative Relations 
Frank L. Bentz. Jr. 

B.S.. University of Maryland. 1942; 

Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1952. 

Vice President for University Relations 
Robert G. Smith 

B.S . State University of New York at Geneseo. 1952; 

MA. Ohio University, 1956. 

BOARD OF REGENTS 

Chairman 

The Honorable Joseph D. Tydings 

Chairman. Emeritus 
Louis L. Kaplan 

Chairman, Emeritus 
B. Herbert Brown 

Vice Chairman 
Allen L. Schwait 

Secretary 

A. Paul Moss 

Treasurer 

Constance C. Stuart 

Assistant Secretary 
Ralph W. Frey 

Assistant Treasurer 
Dorothy J Lehrman 

The Honorable Wayne A. Caw ley. Jr. 

A. James Clark 

Betty R. Coss 

Frank A. Gunther, Jr. 

The Honorable Blair Lee III 

Larry L. McCullough 

Clarence M. Mitchell, Jr. 

John W. T. Webb 



UNIVERSITY POLICY STATEMENTS 

The provisions of this publication are not to be regarded as a contract between the 
student and the University of Maryland. Changes are effected from time to time in the 
general regulations and in the academic requirements There are established procedures for 
making changes, procedures which protect the institution's integrity and the individual 
student's interest and welfare. A curriculum or graduation requirement, when altered, is 
not made retroactive unless the alteration is to the student's advantage and can be 
accommodated within the span of years normally required for graduation. When the actions 
of a student are judged by competent authority, using established procedure, to be 
detrimental to the interests of the university community, that person mas be required to 
withdraw from the university 

The University of Maryland, in all its branches and divisions, subscribes to a polio of 
equal educational and employment opportunity for people of every race, creed, ethnic 
origin, and sex. 

It is university policy that smoking I prohibited, Any student has the 

nght to remind the instructor of this policy throughout the duration of the class. 



The University of Maryland is an equal opportunity institution with respect to both 
education and employment. The University's policies, programs and activities arc In 
conformance with pertinent federal and slate laws and regulations on nondiscrimination 
regarding race, color, religion, age. national origin, sex. and handicap Inquiries regarding 
compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as jmended. Tille IX of the 1972 
Education Admendments. Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, or related legal 
requirements should be directed to the appropriate individual designated below. 

Director of the Office of Human Relations 
Room 1114. Mam Administration Building 
University Of Maryland. College Park 
College Park. Maryland. 20742 

Campus Coordinator for S504 of the 
Rehabilitation Act of 1973 
Room 2101. Mam Administration Building 
University of Maryland. College Park 
College Park. Maryland 20742 



: Erasmus o) Rotterdam; ALBRECHT DURER; National Gallery ot Art, Washington; 
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TABLE OF CONTENTS 



I . THE UNIVERSITY 

College Park Campus Administration . i 
Summer Programs Administration i 

Central Administration i 

Board of Regents i 

: ON-CAMPUS HOUSING SCHEDULE 2 

3. CLASS PERIODS 2 

4 TUITION AND FEES 3 

Payment of Fees 3 

5. DETERMINATION OF IN-STATE 
STATUS 3 

6. DIRECTORY OF INFORMATION 
SERVICES 3 

7. SUMMER REGISTRATION 

Important Dates 4 

Procedure Summary for Registration . 4 

Mail-In Registration Procedures 5 

Walk-In Registration Procedures .... 5 

Late Registration 6 

Non-Standard Date Course Registration 6 

Cancellation of Registration 6 

Withdrawal from Summer School ... 6 
Change of Address Procedure 6 

8 ADMISSIONS 

Undergraduates 

UNICP Students 8 

Visiting Students 8 

High School Juniors Seniors .... 8 

Fall Admitted Students 8 

University College Students 8 

Graduates 

UM Students 9 

New Degree and AGS Cert 9 

Advanced Special Students 9 

Visiting Graduate Students 9 

Special Summer Institute Participants 
9 

Foreign Students 9 

9. CHANGE OF 

DIVISION COLLEGE MAJOR 

Graduate Program Codes 10 

Undergraduate Program Codes .... 11 

10 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 

University Studies Program 12 

General University Requirements ... 12 

Academic Credit 13 

Marking System 13 

Advanced Placement 14 

Code of Student Conduct 14 

Protection of Privacy 14 

Candidates for Degrees 14 

Definition of Full-Time Status .... 14 
Golden Identification Program .... 14 

I I . GENERAL INFORMATION 

Veterans Benefits 17 

Computer Science Center 17 

Summer Recreation Program 17 

Motor Vehicle Registration 19 

Student Health 19 

On-Campus Housing 19 

Research Facilities 21 

Dining Services 21 

Disabled Student Services 21 



Libraries 21 

University Book Center 23 

Retired Volunteer Corps 23 

12 SPECIAL PROGRAMS 

Workshops. Institutes and Other 

Special Offerings 21 

13. TAWES THEATRE EVENTS .... 26 

14 LNTERNATIONAL PIANO FESTIVAL 
.AND COMPETITION 29 

15 MAPS 

Area Resource Map 15 

College Park Campus Map 63 



16 FORM BOOKLET 

The following forms are contained in the 
booklet in the center of this catalog along 
with a return envelope for mail-in 
registration purposes. 

VISITING GRADUATE & 

ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENT 
APPLICATION 3 

UNDERGRADUATE APPLICATION - 
SUMMER ONLY - READMIT . . 5 

SCHEDULE REQUEST AND 
ESTIMATED BILL FORM - 
SESSION I 7 

SCHEDULE REQUEST AND 
ESTIMATED BILL FORM - 
SESSION II 9 

SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS 

AGREEMENT 11 

SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS 

RESERVATION FORM 1 1 

17. SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 

Afro- American Studies 31 

Agricultural and Extension Education .31 

Agricultural Engineering 42 

Agricultural and Resource Economics . . 32 

Agronomy 31 

American Studies 31 

Animal Sciences 31 

Anthropology 32 

Applied Design 32 

Architecture 32 

Art Education 32 

Art History 32 

An. Studio 33 

Astronomy 33 

Biochemistry 33 

Botany 35 

Business Management 34 

Chemistry 35 

Classics 36 

Comparative Literature 36 

Computer Science 36 

Consumer Economics 37 

Co-operative Education Program 37 

Criminology 37 

Dance 37 

Economics 37 

Education 38 

Curriculum & Instruction 38 



Counseling and Personnel Services . 39 

Human Development 39 

Industrial Tech.. Occ. Ed 40 

Measurement and Statistics 41 

Policy, Planning & Administration . . 41 
Special Education 42 

Engineering 42 

Aerospace 42 

Chemical 43 

Civil 43 

Co-operative Education 43 

Electrical 43 

Materials 45 

Mechanical 45 

Nuclear 45 

Science 44 

English 44 

Entomology 45 

Family and Community Development . . 46 

Food Science 46 

Food 46 

French 46 

Geography 47 

Geology 47 

German 47 

Government and Politics 48 

Hebrew 48 

Heanne and Speech Sciences 48 

Health 49 

History 49 

Horticulture 50 

Housing and Applied Design 50 

Institution Administration 50 

Italian 50 

Journalism 50 

Law Enforcement 51 

Library Science 51 

Marine Estuarine Environmental 

Sciences 53 

Mathematics 52 

Meteorology 53 

Microbiology 53 

Music 53 

Music Education 53 

Music Performance 54 

Nutrition 54 

Philosophy 55 

Physical Education 54 

Physics 55 

Psychology 56 

Public Communication 54 

Radio. Television and Film 57 

Recreation 57 

Slavic 58 

Sociology 58 

Spanish 58 

Speech 59 

Statistics 59 

Textiles 59 

Textiles and Consumer Economics .... 59 

Theatre 59 

Urban Studies 60 

Women's Studies 60 

Zoology 60 



The University reserves the right to change, eliminate, or modify course offerings and pro- 
grams when in the judgements of the University authorities, circumstances make such action 
necessary. 



SUMMER SESSIONS 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK CAMPUS 

Two Six Week Sessions 



ON-CAMPUS HOUSING SCHEDULE 



March 26 Monday 



SESSION I 
SESSION n 



May 29 - July 6 
July 10 - August 17 



Summer Sessions 1984 

The University of Maryland at College Park offers a richly 
varied summer educational program to its continuing degree 
students and to qualified non-degree students for both graduate 
and undergraduate study. Students may select from over 1,000 
courses representing 75 academic disciplines and a number of 
workshops and institutes designed to meet specific needs within 
disciplines. The summer sessions offer opportunities for degree 
students to accelerate completion of degrees, to make up 
deficiencies and requirements, and to broaden programs with 
studies which otherwise could not be fitted into their academic 
schedules. 

The Summer Programs provide opportunities for non-degree 
students who may wish to test their abilities to pursue college 
level study or who may wish to indulge special academic 
interests. The professional or post-graduate student will find 
courses and workshops which permit updating of knowledge and 
techniques in specific disciplines within convenient schedules. 

The summer faculty consists of distinguished members of the 
College Park faculty and outstanding visiting lecturers. In 
addition to academic studies the Summer Programs seek to 
provide a total university environment through varied and 
exciting recreational and cultural programs. 



CLASS PERIODS 



Unless otherwise noted classes during the 1984 Summer 
Sessions will meet on the following time schedule: 



Day Classes 



9:30 - 10:50 
11:00- 12:20 

12:30- 1:50 
2:00 - 3:20 
3:30 - 4:50 



Evening Classes 

MW7 - 10 p.m. 

TTh7 - 10 p.m. 
MTWTh7 - 8:30 p.m. 

MTTh7 - 9 p.m. 



Weekly Class Schedule 
• Six Week Courses 

2 credit courses meet 
4 days as indicated in 
this bulletin. 

3 credit courses meet 
daily. 

4 credit courses meet 
daily and include 
multiple periods 

for laboratory. 



May 8 Tuesday 

May 27 Sunday 

May 29 Tuesday 

June 19 Tuesday 

July 6 Friday 

July 8 Sunday 

July 10 Tuesday 

August 17 Friday 



Summer 1984 Residence Halls 
Agreement available at Department 
of Resident Life, 3117 North 
Administration (also at center of this 
catalog). Submission of housing 
Agreement by lottery deadline of 
May 1 is advised, especially for 
those students desiring single 
occupancy. 

Deadline for release from Summer 
1984 Residence Halls Agreement for 
Session I without financial 
obligation; written cancellation must 
be received by Resident Life. 
Residence halls open 12 noon for 
Session I only residents and for 
Session I and II residents to claim 
room assignments. 

Room assignments in residence halls 
not claimed by 12 noon are 
forfeited. "No-show" cancellation 
charge equal to three weeks' housing 
cost ($172.69) is assessed. 

Deadline for release from Summer 
1984 Residence Hall Agreement for 
Session II without financial 
obligation; written cancellation must 
be received by Resident Life. 

Residents not remaining in residence 
halls for Summer Session II must 
vacate by 7pm. 

Residence halls open 12 noon for 
Summer Session II only new 
students. 

Room assignments in residence halls 
not claimed by 12 noon forfeited. 
"No-show" cancellation charge equal 
to three weeks' housing cost 
($172.69) is assessed. 
Residence halls close 7pm. All 
Summer Sessions residents must 
vacate. No on-campus housing 
available after 7pm. 










TUITION AND FEES 



ALL STUDENTS 

Registration Fee per Session 5.00 

Recreation Fee per Session 6.00 

Student Health Fee per Session 5.00 

Auxiliary Facilities Fee Per Session 6.00 

Summer Vehicle Registration Fee, per vehicle 

(not charged if vehicle was registered for 

Fall or Spring Semester) 4.00 

Each additional vehicle 3.00 

UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 

Tuition per Credit Hour 68.00 

Non-resident Fee per Session (must be paid by all 

students who are not residents of Maryland) 20.00 

Application Fee (New Students) 20.00 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Application Fee (Every student must be admitted) 20.00 

Tuition per Credit Hour: 

Resident Student 82.00 

Non-resident Student 145.00 

Continuous Registration Fee 

(Doctoral Candidate) 10.00 

ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 

Per Six-Week Session 345.38 

OTHER FEES 

Graduate Language Examination 14.00 

Graduation Fee, Bachelors and Master's Degrees 15.00 

Graduation Fee, Doctoral Degrees 60.00 

Late Registration Fee 20.00 

Service Charge for Dishonored Check 

(depending on amount of check) up to 20.00 

Fees for auditors and courses taken for audit are the same as those 
charged for courses taken for credit at both undergraduate and graduate 
levels. Fees for altering academic programs are discussed in the section 
on Admissions and Registrations. Although changes in fees and 
charges ordinarily will be announced in advance, the University 
reserves the right to make such changes without prior 
announcement. 



Payment of Fees 

Returning students will not be permitted to complete registration until all financial 
obligations to the University including library fines, parking violation assessments and other 
penalty fees and service charges are paid in full. 

Tuition and fees for summer school courses are due and payable in full at the time of 
registration. Students who fail to settle their account by 3:00 p.m. of the working day after 
they register will have their registration cancelled. The University sends bills to students 
for other financial obligations, i.e., parking tickets, library fines, etc., on a regular basis. 
A copy of the bill may be obtained by coming to Room 1103, South Administration 
Building, Monday through Friday, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:15 p.m., and until 6:00 p.m. on 
Wednesdays. 

All checks or money orders should be made payable to the University of Maryland for 
the exact amount due. The student's social security number must be written on the check. 
In cases where the University has awarded a grant, scholarship, or workship, the 
appropriate amount will be deducted on the bill, mailed approximately one month after the 
start of the semester. 

Students will be severed from University services for delinquent indebtedness to the 
University which occurs or is discovered during a semester. In the event that severance 
occurs, the individual may make payment during the semester in which services were 
severed and all these services except housing will be restored. Students removed from 
housing because of delinquent indebtedness will be placed at the bottom of the waiting list 
after the financial obligation is satisfied and after reapplying for housing Students who are 
severed from University services and who fail to pay the indebtedness during the semester 
in which severance occur will be ineligible to pre-register or register for subsequent 
semesters until the debt is cleared. In the event of actual registration in a subsequent 
semester by a severed student who had not settled the student account prior to that 
semester, such registration will be cancelled and no credit will be earned for the s 

Severance Fee: $25.00. Students who fail to pay the balance due on their i 
will have their University services severed. In order to have the services restored, students 
will be required to pay the total amount due plus the $25.00 Severance Fee. 

In accordance with State law, the accounts of delinquent and severed students are 
referred to the Slate Central Collections Unit in Baltimore for collection and legal 
follow-up. Costs incurred in collecting delinquent accounts are charged to the student. 
Collection costs are normally 15% plus any attorney and/or court fees. Changes in 
Maryland law allow the central collection unit to block issuance of Maryland state income 
tax refunds for individuals with delinquent accounts. In addition, the State of Maryland has 
implemented a system whereby unpaid parking tickets issued on state property may result in 
the withholding of motor vehicle tags until such time as the tickets are paid. 

No degree will be conferred, no grade issued, nor any diploma, certificate, or 
transcript of record issued to a student who has not made satisfactory settlement of his or 
her account. 



(@ 



DETERMINATION OF IN-STATE 
STATUS FOR ADMISSION 
AND TUITION 



The deadline for meeting all requirements for an in-state status 
and for submitting all documents for reclassification is the last day 
of late registration of the semester for which the student wishes to be 
classified as an in-state student. 

DEADLINES 

Summer Session I, 1984 June 1, 1984 

Summer Session II, 1984 July 13, 1984 

Fall Semester, 1984 September 15, 1984 

For further information: 

Undergraduate: Office of Undergraduate Admissions 

North Administration Building 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-^137 
Graduate: The Graduate School 

Room 2125, South Administration 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-^004 







DIRECTORY OF 
INFORMATION SERVICES 



General Information 454-3311 

Summer Programs Office 454-3347 

Admissions 

Office of Undergraduate Admissions 
North Administration Building 454-5550 

Graduate Admissions 

South Administration Building 454-3141 

Registration 

North Administration Bldg 454-5559 

Housing 

Off-Campus 454-3645 

On-Campus 454-271 1 

Undergraduate Studies 454-2530 

Graduate Records 454-5428 

Division of Agricultural and Life Sciences 454-5257 

Division of Arts and Humanities 454-2740 

Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences 454-5272 

Division of Human and Community Resources 454-4145 

Division of Mathematical & Physical 

Sciences & Engineering 454-4906 

College of Agriculture 454-3702 

College of Business & Management 454-4314 

College of Education 454-2011/2 

College of Engineering 454-2421 

College of Human Ecology 454-2 1 36 

College of Journalism 454-2228 

College of Library & Information Services 454-5441 

College of Physical Education, 

Recreation and Health , 454-5616 

School of Architecture 454-3427 

Computer Science Center 454—4255 

Institute of Criminal Justice & Criminology 454-4538 

Institute of Urban Studies 454-5718 

University College (Evening Division) 454-5735 



SUMMER SESSIONS IMPORTANT DATES 



SUMMER SESSION I 



SUMMER SESSION II 



March 26 - May 18 
March 26 - May 18 

May 21 - May 28 



May 29 

May 29 - June 6 



Mail-in Registration; Requests processed 

daily 

Walk-in Registration — 9am - 3pm. 

Room 1 1 30 North Administration 

Building 

Registration — 9am - 4pm. 
Room 1 1 30 North Administration 
Building. BY APPOINTMENT 
ONLY. 

Classes begin. 

Late Registration (with a $20.00 Late 

Fee). 

Room 1 1 30 North Administration 

Building 



March 26 - June 29 
March 26 - June 29 

May 21 - May 28 

and 

July 2 - July 9 

July 10 

July 10 - July 16 



Mail-in Registration; Requests processed 

daily 

Walk-in Registration — 9am - 3pm. 

Room 1130 North Administration 

Building 

Registration — 9am - 4pm. 

Room 1 1 30 North Administration 

Building BY APPOINTMENT 

ONLY. 

Classes begin. 

Late Registration (with a $20.00 Late 

Fee) 

Room 1130 North Administration 

Building 



SUMMER SESSION I REGISTRATION 

Beginning May 21, 1984, registration will 
be by appointment only. Beginning May 16, 
you may make an appointment by calling 454- 
7950 or by coming to the registration counter, 
first floor lobby, North Administration Build- 
ing. No appointment is necessary prior to May 
21, 1984. 



SUMMER SESSION II REGISTRATION 

Beginning July 2, 1984, registration will be 
by appointment only. Beginning June 27, you 
may make an appointment by calling 454- 
7950 or by coming to the registration counter, 
first floor lobby, North Administration Build- 
ing. If you process a Summer II registration 
between May 21 and May 28, an appointment 
is required. 



PROCEDURE SUMMARY FOR REGISTRATION 454-5559 





TRANSACTION 


DATE 


FEES 


PERMISSION 
REQUIRED 


REFUND 


PERMANENT 
RECORD 


REGISTRATION 

(including changes) 


SSI 

ssn 


March 26-May 28 
March 26-July 9 


tuition per 
credit hour 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 




on record 


LATE 
REGISTRATION 


SSI 

ssn 


May 29-June 5 
July 10-16 


tuition plus 
S20 late fee 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 




on record 


SCHEDULE 

ADJUSTMENT 

PERIOD 


Add SSI 

ssn 

Drop SSI 

ssn 

Section Change 
(Drop and Add) 
SSI 

ssn 


May 29-June 5 
July 10-16 
May 29-June 5 
July 10-16 

May 29-June 5 
July 10-16 
(Drop & Add must b< 
processed on same da 


tuition per 
credit hour 

no fee 
no fee 

y) 


none, unless indicated 
with course offering 

none, unless indicated 
with course offering 


70% 


on record 
no notation 

new section 
on record 


AFTER SCHEDULE 

ADJUSTMENT 

PERIOD 


ADD SSI 

ssn 

Drop SSI 

ssn 

Section Change 
SSI 

ssn 


June 6 and later 
July 17 and later 

June 6-25 

July 17- August 13 

June 6 and later 
July 17 and later 


tuition per credit 
hour plus $2.00 
per Add 
$2.00 each 

$4.00 per 
change 


department offering 
course and provost 
or dean 

department offering 
course 


0% 

(100% charge) 


on record 

Undergrad "W" 

Graduate-no 

notation 

new section 
on record 



STUDENTS WHO INTEND TO DROP ALL COURSES FOR WHICH THEY ARE REGISTERED MUST PROCESS A WITHDRAWAL 
FORM. DO NOT USE THE DROP FORM. WITHDRAWAL MAY BE ACCOMPLISHED IN ROOM 1 101 NORTH ADMINISTRATION 
BUILDING. See page 6 for more information. Withdrawal from all courses will be noted on Permanent Record. 

REGISTRATION AND SCHEDULE ADJUSTMENT TRANSACTIONS ARE COMPLETE AND OFFICIAL WHEN PAYMENT HAS 
BEEN MADE AND THE REGISTRATION FORMS HAVE BEEN VALIDATED BY THE REGISTRATIONS OFFICE. 



SUMMER 1984 
REGISTRATION PROCEDURES 



Note: NEW LOCATION FOR REGISTRATION 

The new on-line registration system will be implemented. All registration, drop, add, section change activity will occur in the Registrations 

Office, Room 1130, North Administration Building. Payment must be made in the Bursar's Office, South Administration Building, at the time 

of registration. 
Instructions are outlined below for both Mail-In and Walk-In registration methods. 
Students are eligible to register if they were enrolled Spring 1984 or have processed admission or readmission forms: 

Students registered at the College Park Campus for the Spring 1984 Semester should follow the registration procedures outlined below. 

Former students who were not registered for the Spring 1984 Semester must follow the readmission/reinstatement information on page 8 of 

the catalog before registering. 
New students must read the admissions information on page 8 of the catalog before registering. 
Payments must accompany all mail-in registrations. 

A. WALK-IN REGISTRATION 

WHO? WHERE? 

Any student eligible to attend the University of Maryland, Registrations Office 

College Park campus except: Students owing an outstanding Room 1130 

debt to the University. North Administration Building 

WHEN? 

Summer Session I Summer Session II 

March 26 - May 18; 9 a.m.-3 p.m. March 26 - June 29; 9 a.m. -3 p.m. 

May 21 - May 28; by appointment only 
May 21 - May 28; by appointment only July 2 - July 9; by appointment only 

HOW? 

1. Go to Room 1130, North Administration Building, where you will receive confirmation of course availability. If admission or 
readmission action is necessary, you will be referred to the proper office. 

2. BY 3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY pay your bill at: 

The Bursar's Office, Room 1103, South Administration Building, between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 

Obtain a copy of your current Student Account Receivable (SAR Account) and pay this amount plus your summer school bill at the 

Cashier's Office. 
NOTE: If you have financial aid, go to the Financial Aid Office, North Administration Building, 2nd floor Counter, prior to going to 
the Bursar's Office. 

3. Once your bill is paid at the Cashier's Office, you will receive course verification and a validated ID for the summer. 

STUDENTS WHO DO NOT GO TO THE BURSAR'S OFFICE BY 3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY AND PAY THEIR BILL WILL HAVE 
COURSE REQUESTS CANCELLED. PAYMENTS MADE ON OR AFTER MAY 29 FOR SSI AND JULY 10 FOR SSU WILL HAVE A $20 
LATE FEE ASSESSED. 

B. MAIL-IN REGISTRATION 

WHO? 

Any student eligible to attend the University of Maryland, College Park Campus except: Students owing an outstanding debt to the 
University. 

WHEN? WHERE? 

Must be postmarked from: All materials should be returned to: 

March 26 - May 18 for Summer Session I. Office of the Bursar, South Administration Building 

March 26 - June 29 for Summer Session D. University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 
A return envelope is provided in the center of this catalog for 
your convenience. 
HOW? 

1 . Complete the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form in the center of this catalog for the session you wish to attend. 
USE ONE FORM FOR EACH SESSION. 

2. Return the following in the enclosed envelope: 

a. Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form(s) 

b. Admission Application, if necessary 

c. Check made payable to the UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. Write your SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER on the check. 

3. Confirmation of your requested schedule and a Summer ID card will be sent to you by mail. If confirmation is not received within 2 
weeks, please call the Office of Registrations, 454-5225, for immediate assistance. 

4. The Office of the Bursar will notify you of any incorrect payments or adjustments to your account, such as additional charges, refunds, 
and credits. 

5. Any outstanding debt to the University will be deducted from payment submitted and the remainder applied to your summer school 
charges. 

PLEASE NOTE: Registration material received by mail will be returned to the sender if information is incomplete, and your registration will 
be voided. 



LATE REGISTRATION 

SUMMER SESSION I— A late fee of $20.00 is assessed for 
registration on or after the first day of instruction, May 29. Special 
permission of the dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
registration on or after June 6. 

SUMMER SESSION D— A late fee of $20.00 is assessed for 
registration on or after the first day of instruction, July 10. Special 
permission of the dean or division provost must be obtained prior to 
registration on or after July 17. 

PROCEDURES: 

1. Go to Room 1130, North Administration Building, where you 
will receive confirmation of course availability. If admission 
or readmission action is necessary, you will be referred to the 
proper office. 

2. BY 3 P.M. OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY pay your bill 
at: 

The Bursar's Office, Room 1103, South 

Administration Building, between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. 

Obtain a copy of your current Student Account 

Receivable (SAR Account) and pay this amount plus 

your summer school bill at the Cashier's Office. 

NOTE: If you have financial aid, go to the Financial Aid 

Office, North Administration Building, 2nd floor counter. 

prior to going to the Bursar's Office. 

3. Once your bill is paid at the Cashier's Office, you will 
receive course verification and a validated ID for the summer. 

STUDENTS WHO DO NOT GO TO THE BURSAR'S OFFICE BY 
3 PM OF THE NEXT WORKING DAY AND PAY THEIR BILL 
WILL HAVE COURSE REQUESTS CANCELLED. PAYMENTS ' 
MADE ON OR AFTER MAY 29 FOR SUMMER SESSION I OR 
JULY 10 FOR SUMMER SESSION H WILL HAVE A $20 LATE 
FEE ASSESSED. 



WITHDRAWAL FROM SUMMER SCHOOL 

Students who wish to terminate their registration on or after the first 
day of classes must WITHDRAW. This applies to all students 
regardless of the number of courses or credits for which they are 
enrolled. 

1. Students withdrawing from a Summer Session must complete 
a Withdrawal Form which may be obtained at Room 1101, 
North Administration Building. 

2. Withdrawal becomes effective on the date the form is filed 
with the Registrations Office. 

3. Registration, Recreation and Health Fees are not refundable. 

The chart below indicates the percentage of tuition which will be 
credited upon withdrawal. 



SUMMER SESSION I 

May 29 - June 5 

June 6 - June 12 

June 13 - June 19 

June 20 

SUMMER SESSION n 

July 10 - July 16 

July 17 - July 23 

July 24 - July 30 

July 31 



70% 
50% 
20% 
00% 

70% 
50% 
20% 
00% 



Withdrawals from workshops or institutes must be effected prior to 
the first day of the workshop in order to receive a refund. After a 
workshop has begun no refund will be granted. 

WITHDRAWAL FROM SUMMER SESSIONS DOES NOT 
AFFECT YOUR REGISTRATION FOR FALL SEMESTER 1984 
COURSES 



COURSE REGISTRATION IS ONLY 
OFFICIAL WHEN ALL FEES ARE PAID. 



COMPLETE AND 



NONSTANDARD DATE COURSE 

REGISTRATION 

Courses which vary in beginning dates from the starting dates for 
each Summer Session will be available for registration at the normal 
registration period for each session. Additionally, registration will 
be available on the first day of each class or an alternate day if 
requested by the department or instructor. Courses which vary in 
length from the regular Summer Session will have late registration, 
schedule adjustment, and other dates adjusted proportionally to the 
length of the course. In these instances students are urged to contact 
the department or instructor for information. Grades for nonstandard 
date courses ending after the regular session in which they begin will 
be posted after the regular session grade reports are mailed. 
Students desiring official notification of grades in these courses 
should request an unofficial transcript approximately two (2) weeks 
after the course ends. Instructors of these courses will receive 
information on various deadlines. Please check with the department 
in late spring 1984 concerning specific questions. 

CANCELLATION OF SUMMER SCHOOL 
REGISTRATION 

Students who register and later decide not to attend the University 
must cancel their registration prior to the first day of classes. 
Failure to cancel registration will result in financial obligation to the 
University even though the student does not attend class. 
Cancellation requests must be received in writing. All requests 
should be sent by Registered Mail to: 

OFFICE OF REGISTRATIONS 
Rm 1130, NORTH ADMINISTRATION BLDG. 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
COLLEGE PARK, MD. 20742 



CHANGE OF ADDRESS PROCEDURE Changes in 

either local mailing address or permanent address can be processed 
AT ANYTIME DURING THE SEMESTER IN WHICH THEY 
OCCUR. Address changes are posted to the computer by the Office 
of the Bursar. Address Change Forms are available at the following 
places: 

1. Office of the Bursar, Address Unit, South Administration 
Building. Room 1121 or 1103, 8:30a.m. to 4:15p.m., 
Monday-Friday. 

2. Registrations Counter, North Administration Building, First 
Floor Lobby, 8:00a. m-5:00p.m., Monday-Friday. 



3. Deans' or Provosts' 
Monday-Friday. 

4. STAR CENTER, Student Union, 
9:00a.m.-4:00p.m., Monday-Friday. 



Offices, 8:30a.m.^t:30p.m., 



Room 1122, 



Since many University communications to students are handled 
through the mail, it is imperative that accurate, and up-to-date 
addresses be maintained throughout the enrollment period. During 
the academic year the permanent address for currently registered 
students will be used for grade reports, combined registration 
schedules and bills, and other billings. The local address on file for 
currently registered students will be used for all other mailings. The 
permanent address on file for students not currently registered will 
be used for all mailings. Any student wishing his/her address to be 
kept confidential should contact the Registration Counter. 




For their first time to the United States, the 
TOKYO B.ALLET will open our summer season on Friday, June 1. 



UNDERGRADUATE ADMISSION INFORMATION 



The following is designed to help you, the prospective summer school student, to determine how or whether to use the admission applications 
found in this catalog. Registration information is on pages 2-7. "Summer Only" admission and registration forms are in center section 
form booklet. 



IF YOU ARE NEW TO UMCP... 
AND ARE A: 

1. VISITOR from another college or university including UMBC and 
UMES: 



2. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE student: 



3. GRADUATE FROM ANOTHER COLLEGE OR UNIVERSITY: 



4. TEACHER SEEKING CERTIFICATION FOR PROFESSIONAL 
ADVANCEMENT including those who have been admitted for a 
pervious summer term as "term only" and those who have never been 
enrolled at UMCP: 

5 HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE: 



6 HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT ENTERING YOUR JUNIOR OR 
SENIOR YEAR: 



7. NEWLY ADMITTED FALL 1984 STUDENT: 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

- Must be in good standing at parent institution 

- If you are on an F-l visa a letter of permission is required 

A non-refundable $20 applications fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts required 

It is your responsibility to verify acceptability by parent institution of 

credits earned at UMCP 

- Must present letter of permission from UMUC to register - 
No application required 
No transcripts required 



Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts are required 

See Graduate Study if wishing to attempt graduate level (500-above) 

courses 

Same as in number 3 above. 



Must have a minimum of a "C" average in academic subjects 

Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland 

No transcripts required 

Full admission is prerequisite for Fall 1984 enrollment. Please visit the 

Office of Undergraduate Admission, Lower Level, North Administration 

Building. 

Must have a minimum of a "B" average 

Complete regular admission application obtainable from Office of 

Undergraduate Admissions, Lower Level, North Administration 

Building. 

High School transcripts required 

A non-refundable $20 application fee is required if you have never 

enrolled at any campus of the University of Maryland. 

no application required 

must present letter of admission for Fall, 1984 



IF YOU ARE A UMCP STUDENT OR A FORMER 
UMCP STUDENT... 

AND: 

1. Attended UMCP previously as a "Term Only" registrant... 
Must present letter of readmission to register. 

2. You were not enrolled the Spring 1984 semester and you are in good 
academic standing, or on academic probation and did not withdraw your 
last semester. . . 

Must present letter of readrr.ission to register. 

3. Attended UMCP this past Spring 1984 semester and you were not 
academically dismissed (this includes students who graduated May 
1984) 

Must present ID card to register. 

4. Attended UMCP Spring 1984 semester and either withdrew or you were 
academically dismissed at the end of Spring 1984 

Must present ID card to register 

5. Were dismissed or withdrew from UMCP prior to the Spring 1984 
semester (and did not attend Spring 1984) 

Must present reinstatement letter to register 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES 

- Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

- Complete enclosed undergraduate application 

- No application required for Summer Session registration 



No application required for Summer Session registration 
However, reinstatement is a prerequisite for Fall 1984 registration 

Must be reinstated through Reenrollment Office, Room 1117, North 
Administration Building, by below deadlines: 
For Summer Session I - April 15, 1984 
For Summer Session II - May 15, 1984 



GRADUATE ADMISSIONS INFORMATION 



Registration information is on pages 2-7. Summer Only forms for admission and registration are included here in the center "Booklet 
Section. " , 



The "Summer Only" application is designed for first-time, non-degree students in the following categories: 



ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS 

(first enrollment on campus) 



Advanced Special Student Status is not intended as a qualifying program 
for degree programs. If the student is subsequently accepted for degree 
or certificate study, 6 credits earned in the Advanced Special Student 
Status may be applicable to the new program with the approval of the 
departmental faculty. 



ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS 

(Previously enrolled on campus — graduate admission no longer valid) 



SPECIAL SUMMER INSTITUTE PARTICIPANTS 



VISITING GRADUATE STUDENTS 

(Other Colleges and Universities) 



Admission Requirements and Procedures 

- complete the enclosed application 

submit $20 application fee 

meet one of the following criteria 

Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution 
with an overall "B" (3.0) average (official transcript requiredl. 
Hold a master's or doctoral degree from a regionally accredited institu- 
tion (official transcript required). 

Hold a baccalaureate degree from a regionally accredited institution 
and have at least four years of successful post-baccalaureate work or 
professional experience (official transcript required). 
Achieve a score that places the applicant in the upper 50 percentile of 
appropriate national standardized aptitude examinations such as the 
Graduate Record Examination, the Miller Analogies Test, the Gradu-. 
ate Management Admissions Test (official test transcripts are re- 
quired). 



complete the enclosed application 



contact institute director for special procedures 



complete the enclosed application 

provide letter of permission from parent institution 

submit $20 application fee 



The "Summer Only" application in this booklet is NOT appropriate for the following students: 



VISITING GRADUATE STUDENTS 

(Other campuses of the University of Maryland) 



CURRENT UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT IN GOOD STANDING 



UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT— TIME LIMITS EXPIRED 



UMCP GRADUATE STUDENT WHO WISHES TO CHANGE 
PROGRAM/DEPARTMENT OR DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 



APPLICANTS FOR DEGREE PROGRAMS WHO WISH TO BEGIN 
STUDY IN SUMMER SESSION 



no application required 

obtain intercampus registration form from your Graduate Dean 



no application required 



contact academic advisor to discuss possibilities for an extension 



must file regular Graduate School application 
must meet departmental requirements and deadlines 



must file regular Graduate School application 
must meet departmental requirements and deadlines 
must submit $20 application fee 



If you do not find a situation listed above that is applicable to you, or if you need additional information, write or call: 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 
South Administration Building 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 20742 

(301)454-3141 



FOREIGN STUDENTS ADMISSION INFORMATION 



Students on F-l (student) visas who wish to attend the 
University of Maryland, College Park, for the Summer Sessions 
only must present a letter from the Dean/Chairperson of their 
academic department at the college or university that they are 
currently attending. The letter should state the institution is 
aware that the student is applying to UMCP's Summer Session 
and will return to the same institution in the Fall term. Before 
applying for Summer School only, foreign students must be 
enrolled in an academic program at another degree institution, 
not in an English as a Second Language program. 



Foreign students on F-l (student) status who wish to apply to 
begin their studies at the University of Maryland, College Park 
on a full-time degree-seeking basis must apply for the fall 
semester. If their admission is completed prior to the beginning 
of the Summer Session, undergraduate foreign students already 
in the U.S. may use their fall letter of admission to enroll in 
coursework offered during the Summer Sessions. Graduate 
foreign students should contact the Graduate School in the South 
Administration Building prior to registration. 



10 



DIVISION/COLLEGE/MAJOR 
(COURSE OF STUDY) CHANGES 



UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS ONLY: 

Division. College, and Major (Course of Study) changes may be made at any time, the only restrictions being Board of Regents 
limitations on enrollment. 

If you wish to initiate a change in your Division, College, and/or Major (Course of Study): 

1. Go to a Division/College office or the Registrations Office, first floor lobby. North Administration Building, to obtain the Division/ 
College' Major (Course of Study) Change Form. Division College office locations are listed below. 

2. Complete the information requested on the form. (All necessary information is on the form.) 

3. Take the completed form to your new Division if you are changing Divisions or to your new College if you are changing Colleges. If 
you are changing Major (Course of Study) only, take completed form to your present Division or College. 

GRADUATE STUDENTS ONLY: 

If you wish to change programs or degree objectives, you must submit a new application to the Graduate School. Current deadlines for 
new applications apply. 

DIVISION/COLLEGE LOCATIONS 



Division/College 

Agriculture 

Agricultural & Life Sciences 

Allied Health 

Architecture 

Arts & Humanities 

Behavioral & Social Sciences 

Business & Management 

Education 

Engineering 

General Studies. Individual Studies 

Human & Community Resources 

Human Ecology 

Journalism 

Library & Information Services 

Mathematical & Physical Sciences & Engineering 

Physical Education. Recreation & Health 



Location 

1116 Symons 

1110 Symons 
2106 Turner 
1204 Architecture 

1111 Francis Scott Key 
2115 Tydings 

2136 Tydings 

1210 Education 

Temporary Bldg. 334 

1115 Hornbake Library 

1120 Francis Scott Key 

1100 Marie Mount Hall 

2109 Journalism 

4105 Hornbake Library 

2300 Math 

3310 Physical Education, Recreation 

& Health Building 





Undergraduate Studies- 




1117 Hornbake Library 




"Undecided" Undergraduates 








GRADUATE PROGRAM CODES 


GRAD 


Unspecified Department 


EDSP 


Special Education 


JOUR 


Journalism 


ADVP 


Animal Sciences 


ENAE 


Aerospace Engineering 


LBSC 


Library and Information Services 


AEED 


Agricultural & Extension Education 


ENAG 


Agricultural Engineering 


LMBA 


Business- Lav. Combined 


AGRO 


Agronomy 


ENCE 


Civil Engineering 


MAPL 


Applied Mathematics 


AMST 


American Studies 


ENCH 


Chemical Engineering 


MAPM 


Public Management 


ARCH 


Architecture 


ENEE 


Electrical Engineering 


MATH 


Mathematics 


AREC 


Agricultural and Resource Economics 


ENGL 


English Language & Literature 


MEES 


Marine Estaurine and Environmental 


ARTS 


An 


EMMA 


Engineering Materials 




Science 


ASTR 


Astronomy 


ENME 


Mechanical Engineering 


METO 


Meteorology 


BCHM 


Biochemistry 


ENNU 


Nuclear Engineering 


MFAT 


Master of Fine Arts in Theatre 


BOTN 


Botany 


ENTM 


Entomology 


MICB 


Microbiology 


BMGT 


Business and Management 


FDSC 


Food Science 


MUSC 


Music 


CHEM 


Chemistry 


FMCD 


Family & Community Development 


NUSC 


Nutritional Sciences 


CHPH 


Chemical Physics 


FNIA 


Food, Nutrition and Institutional 


PCOM 


Public Communications 


CMLT 


Comparative Literature 




Administration 


PHED 


Physical Education 


CMRT 


Communication. Arts & Theatre 


FRIT 


French Language and Literature 


PHIL 


Philosophy 


CMSC 


Computer Science 


GEOG 


Geography 


PHYS 


Physics 


CRIM 


Criminal Justice and Criminology 


GEOL 


Geology 


POLL 


Poultry Science 


ECON 


Economics 


GERS 


German Language & Literature 


POSI 


Policy Studies 


EDCI 


Curriculum & Instruction 


GVPT 


Government & Politics 


PSYC 


Psychology 


EDCP 


Counseling and Personnel Services 


HESP 


Hearing and Speech Science 


RECR 


Recreation 


EDHD 


Human Development Education 


HILS 


History Ubrary Science 


SOCY 


Sociology 


EDIT 


Industrial. Technological and 


HIST 


History 


SPAP 


Spanish Language & Literature 




Occupational Education 


HLTH 


Health Education 


STAT 


Statistics 


EDMS 


Measurement & Stalisucs 


HORT 


Horticulture 


TXCE 


Textiles & Consumer Economics 


EDPA 


Education Policy. Planning 






URBS 


Urban Studies 




Administration 






ZOOL 


Zoology 



11 



UNDERGRADUATE DIVISION/COLLEGE/MAJOR 
(COURSE OF STUDY) CODES 



DIVISION 

50-AGRICULTURAL & LIFE SCIENCES 

51 -MATHEMATICAL & PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

AND ENGINEERING 
52-BEHAVIORAL & SOCIAL SCIENCES 



53-ARTS AND HUMANITIES 
54-HUMAN & COMMUNITY RESOURCES 
55-UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES 
56-ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS 



56-NURSING 
56-PHARMACY 
57-UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 
58-GRADUATE SCHOOL 



COLLEGE The numbers in parentheses indicate the Division for each College. 

10-UNIVERSITY COLLEGE (57) 

11 -PHARMACY (56) 

14-ARCHITECTURE (53) 

16-APPLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS (56) 

19-INDIVIDUAL STUDIES (55) 



OO-AGRICULTURE (50) 
03-EDUCATION (54) 
04-ENGINEERING (51) 
05-GRADUATE SCHOOL (58) 
06-HUMAN ECOLOGY (54) 



07-NURSING (56) 

09-PHYSICAL EDUCATION, RECREATION & 
HEALTH (54) 



20-GENERAL STUDIES PROGRAM (55) 
2 1 -JOURNALISM (53) 



22-1. ED. (INTENSIVE EDUCATIONAL 

DEVELOPMENT (54) 
23-BUSINESS & MANAGEMENT (52) 
99-NO COLLEGE UNDERG 

(50,51,52,53.55) 



PRE-PROFESSIONAL PROGRAM If you wish to be advised in one of these pre-professional programs, you must select a code for course 

study in addition to indicating a pre-professional interest. 
001-Pre-Medicine 003-Pre-Law 004-Pre-Dentisiry 



MAJOR (COURSE OF STUDY) 

The numbers in parentheses indicate the Division/College for each Course of Study. 



Major 
Code 


Course of Study 


0803C 


Distributive Educ (54/03) 


0899D 


05020 


Accounting (52/23) 


00100 


Division of Agri & Life Sciences 


13040 


1302A 


Advertising Design (54/06) 




Undecided (50/99) 


05070 


09020 


Aerospace Engineering (51/04) 


00200 


Division of Mathematical & Physical 


05090 


22110 


Afro-American Studies (52/99) 




Sciences & Engineering Undecided 


17010 


0899E 


Agri & Extension Educ (50/00) 




(51/99) 


08330 ' - 


OHIO 


Agri & Resource Econ (50/00) 


05000 


Division of Behavioral & Social Sciences 


09100 


0199A 


Agricultural Chem (50/00) 




Undecided (52/99) 


04110 


09030 


Agricultural Engr (50/00) 


49000 


Division of Arts & Humanities Undecided 


10050 


01010 


Agricultural General (50/00) 




(53/99) 


08320 


01000 


Agriculture Undecided (50/00) 


00300 


Division of Human & Community 


10060 


01020 


Agronomy-Crops (50/00) 




Resources Undecided (54/99) 


1004A 


01030 


Agronomy-soils (50/00) 


08230 


Early Childhood Educ (54/03) 


09200 


0102A 


Agronomy-Turf & Urban Agro (50/00) 


22040 


Economics (52/99) 


1306B 


03130 


American Studies (53/99) 


08010 


Educ Undecided (54/03) 


0515A 


01040 


Animal Science (50/00) 


09090 


Electrical Engr (51/04) 


15090 


22020 


Anthropology (52/99) 


08020 


Elementary Educ (54/03) 


08350 


1303 A 


Apparel Design (54/06) 


15010 


English (53/99) 


19010 


02020 


Architecture (53/14) 


0803D 


English Education (54/03) 


19020 


02022 


Architecture-B.S. (53/14) 


09000 


Engr Undecided (51/04) 


01060 


02121 


Architecture-Urban Studies (53/14) 


09010 


Engr Undesignated BS (51/04) 


0202X 


08310 


Art Education (54/03) 


04210 


Entomology (50/99) 


0500X 


10030 


Art History (53/99) 


I306C 


Experimental Foods (54/06) 


12130 


10020 


Art Studio (53/99) 


1305A 


Family Studies (54/06) 


0900X 


19110 


Astronomy (51/99) 


05040 


Finance (52/23) 


0U4A 


04140 


Biochemistry (50/99) 


0999A 


Fire Protection Engr (51/04) 


12230 


04010 


Biol Science General (50/99) 


13060 


Food, Nutrition & Institution 


12030 


0401A 


Biol Science-Botany (50/99) 




Administration i54/06) 


12110 


040 IB 


Biol Science-Entomology (50/99) 


01130 


Food Science (50/00) 


12250 


0401C 


Biol Science-Microbiology (50/99) 


0899B 


Foreign Language Educ (54/03) 


2103X 


0401D 


Biol Science-Zoology (50/99) 


11020 


French (53/99) 


12120 


0401F 


Biol Science-Animal 


4901C 


General Studies Program (55/20) 


1299C 




Science (50/99) 


22060 


Geography (52/99) 


0599A 


04020 


Botany (50/99) 


19140 


Geology (50/99) 


20010 


0501A 


Business & Mgmt. General (52/23) 


11030 


German & Slavic Lang & Lit (53/99) 


06030 


08380 


Business Education (54/03) 


22070 


Government & Politics (52/99) 


21030 


09060 


Chemical Engineering (51-04) 


08370 


Health Education (54/09) 


11060 


19050 


Chemistry (50/99) 


12200 


Hearing & Speech Sciences (52/99) 


03070 


09080 


Civil Engineering (51/04) 


22050 


History (53/99) 


08340 


I305B 


Community Studies (54/06) 


0803G 


Home Economics Educauon (College of 


0803H 


07010 


Computer Science (51/99) 




Education) (54/03) 


0899F 


01151 


Conservation & Resource Dev Fish & 


13000 


Human Ecology Undecided (54/06) 


22080 




Wildlife Mgmt (50/00) 


01080 


Horticulture (50/00) 


11050 


01152 


Conservation & Resource Dev. Plant 


13020 


Housing (54/06) 


08080 




Resource Mgmt (50/00) 


00001 


I.ED (Intensive Educational 


0803L 


01153 


Conservation & Resource Dev. Pest 




Development) (54/22) 


1506 A 




Management (50/00) 


49020 


Individual Studies (55/19) 


1303C 


01154 


Conservation & Resource Dev. Water 


0839B 


Industrial Arts Educ (54/03) 


1303B 




Resource Mgmt (50/00) 


0839A 


Industrial Technology (54/03) 




01155 


Conservation & Resource Dev. Resource 


07020 


Information Systems Mgmt (52/99) 


10070 




Management (50/00) 


1 307 A 


Institution Administration (54/06) 


05100 


1304A 


Consumer Economics/Consumer 


1302B 


Interior Design (54/06) 


00400 




Technology (54/06) 


03990 


Jewish Studies (53/99) 


22140 


22090 


- Criminology (52/99) 


06020 


Journalism (53/21) 


0839C 


01050 


Dairy Science (50/00) 


08351 


Kmesiological Sciences (54/09) 


04070 


J0080 


- Dance (53/99) 


11090 


Latin Language & Lit (53/99) 




'13070 


Dietetics (54/06) 


21050 


Law Enforcement (52/99) 





Library Science Educ (54/03) 

Management and Consumer Studies (54/08) 

Management Science & Statistics (52/23) 

Marketing (52/23) 

Mathematics (51/99) 

Mathematics Education (54/03) 

Mechanical Engineering (51/04) 

Microbiology (50/99) 

Music (53/99) 

Music Education (54/03) 

Music History & Lit (53/99) 

Music Theory & Composition (53/99) 

Nuclear Engr (51/04) 

Nutrition (54/06) 

Personnel & Labor Relations (52/23) 

Philosophy (53/99) 

Physical Education (54/09) 

Physical Sciences (51/99) 

Physics (51/99) 

Poultry Science (50/00) 

Pre-Architecture (53/99) 

Pre-Business (52/99) 

Pre-Dental Hygiene (56/18) 

Pre-Engineering (51/99) 

Pre-Forestty (50/00) 

Pre-Medical Technology (56/16) 

Pre-Nursing (56/07) 

Pre-Pharmacy (56/11) 

Pre-Radiologic Technology (56/16) 

Pre-Recreation (54/99) 

Pre-Physical Therapy (56/16) 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine (50/00) 

Production Management (52/23) 

Psychology (52/99) 

Radio. TV & Film (53/99) 

Recreation (54/09) 

Russian (53/99) 

Russian Area Studies (53/99) 

Science Education (54/03) 

Secretarial Education (54/03) 

Social Studies Educ (54/03) 

Sociology (52/99) 

Spanish (53/99) 

Special Education (54/03) 

Speech and Drama Education (54/03) 

Speech Communication (53/99) 

Textiles (54/06) 

Textile Marketing/Fashion Merchandising 

(54/06) 
Theatre (53/99) 
Transportation (52/23) 
Undecided Undergraduate (55/99) 
Urban Studies (52/99).(53/14) 
Vocational Technical Education (54/03) 
Zoology (50/99) 



12 



ACADEMIC INFORMATION 



The information given below is taken from Academic 
Regulations, a complete statement of which may be found in the 
Undergraduate and Graduate Catalogs. 

THE UNIVERSITY STUDIES PROGRAM 

Virtually all American colleges and universities ask that students 
receiving a baccalaureate degree complete a common set of require- 
ments. These common requirements are usually referred to by the 
generic term "general education." General education requirements 
represent a faculty's definition of the knowledge, awarenesses and 
skills that all graduates should possess before that faculty will give 
its consent to the awarding of a degree. General education is that 
portion of the degree requirements in which the entire faculty has a 
concern. 

The University Studies Program is the general education require- 
ment at the University of Maryland, College Park. This program 
must be completed by all students beginning baccalaureate study 
after May, 1980. It is intended to provide students with the intellec- 
tual skills and conceptual background basic to an understanding of 
the universe, society and themselves. The focus is not on any parti- 
cular bodies of knowledge, for almost any subject matter can lead to 
an awareness of general modes of understanding the world. Thus, 
for example, it does not matter whether the student studies physics 
or botany as long as he or she comes away from the course with 
some understanding of the power of the empirical investigation that 
characterizes science. 

The University Studies Program has three parts. The 
"Fundamental Studies" section of the program is intended to estab- 
lish the student's ability to participate in the discourse of the univer- 
sity through demonstrated mastery of written English and mathemat- 
ics. Those requirements are to be completed early in the student's 
program in order to serve as a foundation for subsequent work. 

The "Distributive Studies" requirement is intended, through study 
in particular disciplines, to acquaint students with the different ways 
of analyzing and talking about the world that characterize the three 
areas into which the university's knowledge is traditionally divided: 
the physical and biological sciences, the social and behavioral 
sciences, and the arts and humanities. The fourth category, "History 
and Culture," includes courses that lead to the consideration of his- 
torical and cultural differences and the relationship of our own so- 
ciety to those of other times and places. 

In fulfilling "Distributive Studies" requirements, students will 
have gained some experience of the way in which scholars in differ- 
ent kinds of disciplines make and organize observations about the 
world and arrive at general statements. It is the purpose of 
"Advanced Studies" courses to show how these different intellectual 
approaches compare with each other or may be used in complemen- 
tary ways to analyze and solve problems. "Development of 
Knowledge" courses deal with the basis upon which people who use 
these different approaches claim to know something and the different 
kinds of insights to which these intellectual strategies lead. 
"Analysis of Human Problems" courses consider these matters in 
terms of specific cultural, social, scientific or aesthetic problems 
which may be approached from several points of view. 

The University Studies requirements, designed to be spread 
throughout the student's four years, represent a third of the total aca- 
demic work required for graduation. It is the purpose of this pro- 
gram, in combination with the extensive work of the major, to help 
prepare students to become productive, aware and sensitive members 
of society, capable of understanding their world and the many kinds 
of people in it and of taking responsibility for their own decisions 
and their own lives. 

OUTLINE OF THE PROGRAM 

These requirements are effective for students beginning bacca- 
laureate study in May, 1980 or thereafter. 

I. Fundamental Studies - 9 credits. (Except for ENGL 391 or 
393, this requirement must be attempted by the time the stu- 
dent has completed 30 credit hours and passed successfully by 
the time the student has completed 60 credit hours.) 



A. English Composition - 6 credits. 

1. ENGL 101 - 3 credits. 

a. Students with TSWE scores below 33 take ENGL 
104-105-106(1 credit each) 

b. Students with SAT verbal scores of 600 or above 
are exempt. 

c. Students with AP scores of 4 or 5, or an AP of 3 
plus SAT verbal scores of 600 or above are exempt 
and earn 3 credits for ENGL 101 and 3 credits for 
ENGL 102. 

2. ENGL 391 (Junior Level Expository Writing) or 393 
(Technical Writing) - 3 credits 

a. Must be taken after the student has completed 56 
credit hours (i.e., has reached junior standing). 

b. Students with SAT verbal scores of 700 or above or 
a grade of A in ENGL 101 or AP scores of 4 or 5 
are exempt. 

B. Mathematics - 3 credits. 

Math 110 (or the modular equivalent Math 102-3-4) or 
MATH 115. 

1. Students with the following minimum examination 
scores or higher are exempt: 

a. SAT: 600 

b. College Board Achievement Tests in Mathematics, 
Level I or JJ: 600 

c. Advanced Placement Examinations, Calculus AB or 
BC: 3 

d. Any CLEP Subject Examination in Mathematics: 60 

2. Successful completion of any of the following entry lev- 
el courses higher than 

MATH 110: MATH 111,140,141,150,151, 
220,221,240, 241,246,250,251; STAT 100,250. 

II. Distributive Studies - minimum: 24 credits. 

A. Culture and History (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) 

B. Natural Sciences and Mathematics (min: 6 cr., 2 courses) 
One course must be a laboratory science. 

C. Literature and the Arts (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) Courses 
must be taken in two different departments. 

D. Social and Behavioral Sciences (min: 6 credits, 2 courses) 

HI. Advanced Studies - 6 credits. 
This requirement may be fulfilled only after the student has 
completed 56 credit hours. It is intended that, in fulfilling this 
requirement, students choose courses that offer a contrast to the 
major rather than supplementing it. Courses to fulfill these re- 
quirements must be from two different units outside the depart- 
ment of the student's major. 

A. The Development of Knowledge (1 course; 3 credits) 
Courses which focus on the creation, discovery, explora- 
tion, testing and evaluation of knowledge in one or more 
disciplines. 

B. The Analysis of Human Problems (1 course; 3 credits) 
Courses which focus on the application of knowledge from 
one or more disciplines to the study of important human 
problems. 

Courses to meet these requirements may be chosen from a list desig- 
nated by the University Studies Committee as suitable for satisfying 
each of the requirements. (See the Spring 1984 Schedule of Classes 
or consult an advisor for this list.) 

GENERAL UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS 

Students who began baccalaureate study prior to May, 1980 may 
elect to complete these requirements rather than the University 
Studies Program requirements (see above). 

In order to provide educational breadth for all students, there 
have been established the General University Requirements. These 
requirements consist of 30 semester hours of credit distributed 
among the three areas listed below. (For an exception to this regula- 
tion, see the Bachelor of General Studies Program, General 



13 



Undergraduate Catalog.) At least 6 hours must be taken in each 
area. At least 9 of the 30 hours must be taken at the 300 level or 
above. None of the 30 hours may be counted toward published de- 
partmental, college or divisional requirements for a degree. Area A: 
6-12 hours elected in the Divisions of Agricultural and Life 
Sciences; Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering. 
Area B: 6-12 hours in the Divisions of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences; and Human* and Community Resources. Area C: 6-12 
hours in the Division of Arts and Humanities. 

In meeting these area requirements, students may choose from 
among any undergraduate courses for which they are qualified. The 
students may select either the pass-fail or letter grading option for 
these courses as outlined on page 32. Students are urged to consult 
with academic advisors for guidance in determining w hich courses in 
each area best fit individual needs and interests. 

Demonstration of competency in English composition: unless the 
student has been exempted from English composition, at least one 
course in the subject will be required. Exemption is granted if the 
student earns an acceptable score on the SAT Verbal test (score an- 
nounced annually l or an acceptable score on the English Advanced 
Placement Test (score announced annually), or by satisfactory 
completion of a similar writing course at another institution. 

Students taking a course to satisfy this requirement may apply 
the credits toward the 30-hour General University Requirement but 
may not count these credits toward the satisfaction of the minimum 
6-hour requirement m any of the three designated areas. Credit for 
such a course may be in addition to the 12-hour maximum in any 
area. 

NOTE: Students who began baccalaureate study after May. 1978 
must complete the English composition requirement specified in the 
Fundamental Studies section of the University Studies Program (see 
above). Only three hours of this six hour requirement may be used 
to satisfy General University Requirements. 

Students who entered the University prior to June, 1973 have the 
option of completing requirements under the former General 
Education Program rather than the new General University 
Requirements. Each student is responsible for making certain that 
the various provisions of either set of requirements have been satis- 
fied prior to certification for the degree. Assistance and advice may 
be obtained from the academic advisor or the Office of the 
Administrative Dean for Undergraduate Studies. 

ACADEMIC CREDIT 

The semester hour is the unit of credit. During the Summer 
Session a typical 3 credit hour course meets five times a week for 
six weeks and requires daily preparation. Each class period is 80 
minutes in length. 

Students who are matriculated as candidates for degrees will be 
given credit toward the appropriate degree for satisfactory comple- 
tion of summer courses. Each student is responsible for the determ- 
ination of applicability of courses selected to the degree program and 
is urged to consult a summer academic advisor. 

All students enrolled for credit will receive an official grade for 
each course. 

MARKING SYSTEM 

1. The following symbols are used on the student's permanent re- 
cord for all courses in which enrollment is continued after the 
initial registration and schedule adjustment period: A, B, C. D, 
F, I. P, S, and W. These marks remain as part of the 
student's permanent record and may only be changed by the 
original instructor on certification, approved by the department 
chairman and the dean or provost, that an actual mistake was 
made in determining or recording the grade. 

2. The mark of A denotes excellent mastery of the subject. It 
denotes outstanding scholarship. In computations of cumula- 
tive or semester averages, a mark of A will be assigned a value 
of 4 quality points per credit hour. 

3. The mark of B denotes good mastery of the subject. It 
denotes good scholarship. In computation of cumulative or se- 



mester averages a mark of B will be assigned 3 quality points 
per credit hour. 

4. The mark of C denotes acceptable mastery'- It denotes the 
usual achievement expected. In computation of cumulative or 
semester averages a mark of C will be assigned a value of 2 
quality points per credit hour. 

5. The mark of D denotes borderline understanding of the sub- 
ject. It denotes marginal performance, and it does not repre- 
sent satisfactory progress toward a degree. In computations 
of cumulative or semester averages a mark of D will be as- 
signed a value of 1 quality point per credit hour. 

6. The mark of F denotes failure to understand the subject. It 
denotes unsatisfactory performance. In computations of cumu- 
lative or semester averages a mark of F w ill be assigned a val- 
ue of quality points per credit hour. 

7. The mark of P is a student option mark equivalent to A. B. C, 
or D. (See Pass-Fail option below.) The student must inform 
the Office of Registrations of his selection of this option by the 
end of the schedule adjustment period. In computation of cu- 
mulative averages a mark of P will not be included. In compu- 
tation of quality points achieved for a semester, a mark of P 
will be assigned a value of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

8. The mark of S is a department option mark which may be 
used to denote satisfactory participation by a student in pro- 
gressing thesis projects, orientation courses, practice teaching 
and the like. In computation of cumulative averages a mark of 
S will not be included. In computation of quality points 
achieved for a semester, a mark of S will be assigned a value 
of 2 quality points per credit hour. 

9. The mark of I is an exceptional mark which is an instructor 
option. It is given only to a student whose work in a course 
has been qualitatively satisfactory, when, because of illness or 
other circumstances beyond his control, he or she has been un- 
able to complete some small portion of the work of the course. 
In no case will the mark I be recorded for a student who has 
not completed the major portion of the work of the course. 
The student will remove the I by completing work assigned by 
the instructor. It is the student's responsibility to request ar- 
rangements for completion of the work. The work must be 
completed by the end of the next semester in which the course 
is again offered and in which the student is in attendance at the 
College Park Campus: otherwise the I becomes terminal 
(equivalent to W). Exceptions to the time period cited above 
may be granted by the student's dean or provost upon the writ- 
ten request of the student if circumstances warrant further de- 
lay. If the instructor is unavailable, the department chairman 
will, upon request of the student, make appropriate arrange- 
ments for the student to complete the course requirements. It 
is the responsibility of the instructor or department chairman 
concerned to return the appropriate supplementary 7 grade report 
to the Office of Registrations promptly upon completion of the 
work. The I cannot be removed through re-registration for the 
course or through the method of "credit by examination." In 
any event this mark shall not be used in any computations. 

10. The mark of W is used to denote that the student withdrew 
from a course after the end of the schedule adjustment period. 
This mark shall not be used in any computation, but for infor- 
mation and completeness is placed on the permanent record by 
the Office of Registrations. The Office of Registrations will 
prompdy notify the instuctor that the student has withdrawn 
from the course. 

11. Audit. A student may register to audit a course or courses in 
which space is available. The notation ALT) will be placed on 
the transcript for each course audited. A notation to the effect 
that this symbol does not imply attendance or any other effort 
in the course will be included on the transcript in the explana- 
tion of the grading system. 



14 



PASS/FAIL OPTION 

Undergraduate students who have completed 15 or more credit 
hours on the College Park Campus and have a cumulative average of 
at least 2.0 may register on a pass^fail basis if the course offers the 
pass/fail grading option. No more than 20 percent of the credits of- 
fered toward a degree may be taken on the pass. fail basis. A com- 
plete statement of regulations concerning the pass/fail option is avail- 
able in the Undergraduate Catalog. 

Graduate students may enroll on a pass'fail basis for courses 
numbered 399 or below. 



ADVANCED PLACEMENT PROGRAM 

Students entering the University from secondary schools may ob- 
tain advanced placement and college credit on the basis of their per- 
formance in the College Board Advanced Placement examinations. 
These examinations are normally given to eligible high school sen- 
iors during the May preceding matriculation in college. 

Questions about the program may be addressed to the 
Administrative Dean for Undergraduate Studies. Additional infor- 
mation is presented in the consolidated catalog. For detailed infor- 
mation about examinations and procedures in taking them, write: 

Director of Advanced Placement Program 
College Entrance Examination Board 
475 Riverside Drive 
New York. New York 10027 

CODE OF STUDENT CONDUCT 

All students are expected to adhere to the provisions of the Code 
of Student Conduct, as set forth in the Undergraduate Catalog and in 
the Student Handbook. Copies of the code may also be obtained 
from the office of Judicial Programs in room 2108A North 
Administration Building, telephone 454-2927. 

ACADEMIC DISHONESTY 

Academic Dishonesty is a serious offense at the University and is 
defined in the Code of Student Conduct and in the University pam- 
phlet entitled Academic Dishonesty. The code also provides that any 
act of academic dishonesty, including a first offense, will place the 
student in jeopardy '"of suspension from the University, unless spe- 
cific and mitigating factors are present." Disciplinary records for any 
act of academic dishonesty are also retained in the Judicial Programs 
Office for three years from the date of final adjudication. These re- 
cords are available to prospective employers and other educational 
institutions in accordance with Federal regulations. To report aca- 
demic dishonesty, or to obtain additional information, dial 454—4746 
and ask for the "Campus Advocate." 

PROTECTION OF PRIVACY 
UNIVERSITY POLICY ON DISCLOSURE 
OF STUDENT RECORDS 



The University of Maryland adheres to a policy of compliance 
with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (Buckley 
Amendment). As such, it is the policy of the University (1) to per- 
mit students to inspect their education records, (2) to limit disclosure 
to others of personally identifiable information from education re- 
cords without students' prior written consent, and (3) to provide stu- 
dents the opportunity to seek correction of their education records 
where appropriate A complete statement of the University policy 
and procedures is contained in the Undergraduate Catalog. 1982-83, 
College Park Campus. 



CANDD3ATES FOR DEGREES 

All students who expect to complete requirements for degrees 
during the summer should complete application for diplomas during 
summer registration at the Registrations Office. North 
Administration Building. Applications should be filed no later than 



July 17, degrees to be awarded as of August 25, 1984. While there 
is no graduation ceremony in August, August graduates are invited 
to attend the ceremony held in December. Doctoral graduates 
should notify the Candidate Office, Room 1101B, North 
Administration Building, if they intend to participate in the 
December ceremonies. 



DEFINITION OF FULL-TIME STATUS 

For those students seeking University certification of full-time 
student status, the following definitions will be applied 

UNDERGRADUATES 

Normally, enrollment in courses totaling six semester hours of 
academic credit will be defined as full-time enrollment for one 
Summer Session. Enrollment for six semester hours of academic 
credit in each of the two Summer Sessions will be defined as full- 
time enrollment for the summer. Four semester hours of academic 
credit in each six week session constitutes full-time enrollment for 
Veterans Administration purposes. 

GRADUATES 

Enrollment for academic credits totaling 24 graduate units will be 
defined as full-time enrollment for one Summer Session. Enrollment 
for academic credits totaling 24 graduate units in each of the two 
Summer Sessions will be defined as full-time enrollment for the 
summer. 

Courses in the series: 000-399 

carry 2 units/credit hour 
Courses in the series: 400-499 

carry 4 units.- credit hour 
Courses in the series: 500-599 

carry 5 units/credit hour 
Courses in the series: 600-898 

carry 6 units credit hour 
Research course: 799 carries 

12 units/credit hour 
Research course: 899 carries 
18 units/credit hour 

MAXIMUM LOAD 

Normally, undergraduate students should not enroll for more than 
eight semester hours of academic credit in one Summer Session. 
Normally, graduate students should not enroll for more than six se- 
mester hours in one Summer Session. Registrations above these 
maximums must be approved by the student's advisor and/or major 
department. 



GOLDEN IDENTIFICATION CARD 

Retired residents of Maryland age 60 and older who are not gain- 
fully employed for more than 20 hours per week are invited to apply 
for a University of Maryland College Park Golden Identification 
Card. 

The card entitles the holder to free tuition on a space-available 
basis for all University of Maryland credit courses, waiver of most 
fees and access to all College Park programs and activities on the 
same basis as all other students. 

Program participants may simply take courses that interest them 
or work toward a graduate or undergraduate degree. 

A high school diploma is not required for admission to undergra- 
duate courses on the Golden ID card. 

Eligibility for admission to graduate courses varies considerably 
from one area of study to another. In general, a bachelor's degree 
and a superior undergraduate academic record in an appropriate field 
are required. However, under some circumstances, appropriate 
training and experience may make up for deficiencies. The 
Graduate School Admission Office will respond to individual in- 
quiries. 

For information about obtaining a Golden Identification Card, 
contact the Office of Undergraduate Admissions at 454-5550. 



AREA RESOURCE MAP 

OTHER AREA RESOURCES 

The College Park Campus is in a region which is 
unusually rich in libraries, research facilities, 
museums, galleries and cultural centers as illustrated 
by the map below. 



Baltimore 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS j» 
DENTISTRY LAW MEDICINE NURSING 
PHARMACY SOCIAL WORK 





AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 

ARENA STAGE 

ARLINGTON NAT. CEMETERY 

ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION 

BALTO./WASH. INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 

BETHESOA NAT. NAVAL MEDICAL CTR. 

CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY 

CENSUS BUREAU 

CORCORAN GALLERY 

10. DULLES INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 

11. DUMBARTON OAKS 

12. FOLGER SHAKESPEARE LIBRARY 

13. FORTMcHENRY 

14. FREER GALLERY 

15. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY 



16. GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 

17. GODDARD SPACE FLIGHT CTR. 

18. HIRSHHORN GALLERY 

19. HOWARD UNIVERSITY 

20. JOHNS HOPKINS APPLIED PHYSICS LAB. 

21. JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY 

22. KENNEDY CTR. FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS 

23. LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 

24. NAT. AGRICULTURE LIBRARY 

25. NAT. AIRPORT 

26. NAT. ARCHIVES 

27. NAT. BUREAU OF STANDARDS 

28. NAT. ENVIRONMENTAL SATELLITE CTR. 

29. NAT. GALLERY OF ART 

30. NAT. INSTITUTES OF HEALTH 



31. NAT. METEOROLOGICAL CTR. 
32 NAT. ZOOLOGICAL PARK 

33. NAVAL MEDICAL CTR. 

34. NAVAL OBSERVATORY 

35 NAVAL 0CEAN0GRAPHIC OFFICE 

36. NAVAL ORDINANCE LAB. 

37. NAVAL RESEARCH LAB. 

38. PENTAGON 

39. SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION 

40. SMITHSONIAN ECOLOGICAL CTR. 

41. U.S. CAPITAL 

42. U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 

43. WALTER REED ARMY MEDICAL CTR. 

44. WHITE HOUSE 




It's the "very modern" Major General who will be coming to Tawes on 

Friday, June 29th in a full production of Gilbert & Sullivan's H.M.S. Pinafore 

presented by THE MANHATTAN SAVOYARDS! 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



17 



*~* 



I 



VETERANS BENEFITS 



Students attending the University under the Veterans Education 
Assistance Act (Title 38, U.S. Code) who completed registration 
will be certified on the basis of registration course requests. This 
certification should be verified by the student at the Registrations 
Office, Room 1108, North Administration Building, 9:00 a.m. to 
4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. 

ENROLLMENT CERTIFICATION AND VA 
PAYMENTS 

1. Computation of enrollment status: Undergraduate student en- 
rollment status is based on the number of standard class ses- 
sions for which the student is registered. 



Computation of Standard Class Session 
Lecture Session 
Number of Minutes in Session 
Days/Week 

Class Meets 80 100 120 180 


1 1.6 

2 3.2 

3 4.8 

4 6.4 

5 8.0 


2 2.4 3.6 
4 4.8 7.2 
6 7.2 10.8 
8 9.6 14.4 
10.0 12.0 18.0 



Example: If class meets M, Tu, W, Th 8:00-9:20; 
then Standard Class Session (SCS) = 6.4 = 1/2 time 







Laboratory Sessions 






Number of 






Minutes 


in Session 




Days/Week 












Class meets 


80 


100 


120 


180 


240 


1 


.8 


1 


1.2 


1.8 


2.4 


2 


1.6 


2 


2.4 


3.6 


4.8 


3 


2.4 


3 


3.6 


5.4 


7.2 


4 


3.2 


4 


4.8 


7.2 


9.6 


5 


4.0 


5 


6.0 


9.0 


12.0 



Example: If lab course meets M, Tu, W, Th, F 12:30-1:50 
Lecture; M, W, F 8:00-11:00 Lab; Tu, Th 9:30-10:50 
Discussion; then SCS = 8 + 5.4 + 3.2 = 16.2 = full-time 

Graduate student enrollment status is based on the number of 
units for which the student is registered. Courses taken as 
"AUDIT' cannot be counted toward credit for graduate or un- 
dergraduate students. Charges are the same for audit and for 
credit courses. 

TABLE FOR COMPUTING GRADUATE UNITS 

000-399 2 Units per credit 

400-499 4 Units per credit 

500-599 5 Units per credit 

600-898 6 Units per credit 

799 12 Units per credit 

899 18 Units per credit 

Graduate registration will not be certified for any course below 
the 400 level unless the course is required by the major depart- 
ment. A letter verifying the requirement must be approved by 
the Graduate School and submitted to the Veterans Affairs 
Office. Courses below 400-level will not receive Graduate 
Credit. 



Basis for payment during each Summer Session* 
Standard 
Class Session Graduate 

(SCS) Credits Students Status 

23 Full time 

18 V 4 time 

12 % time 

6 '/ 4 time 

"COURSES WHICH VARY FROM THE REGULAR SIX WEEK 
SESSIONS ARE CALCULATED BY THE V.A. ACCORDING TO 
LENGTH OF TIME AS WELL AS CREDITS OR UNITS. 

The Schedule of Benefits is available in the Veterans 
Office, Room 1108, North Administration Building. 
3. Graduate Assistants: Graduate students who are graduate assis- 
tants will be certified for full time if the assistantship is con- 
firmed in writing by the Graduate School. Enrollment must 
be for 12 units each summer session. 

Please note — the Veterans Administration's definition of "full 
lime" for Graduate Assistants differs from the University of 
Maryland definition and should be used only for V.A. pur- 
poses. 

PROTECTION OF PRIVACY INFORMATION 

SHEET: Public law 93-579 entitled the Privacy Act of 1974 re- 
quires that all claimants be informed of the purposes and uses to be 
made of the information which is solicited. The following is fur- 
nished to explain why the information is requested and the general 
uses to which that information may be put. 

AUTHORITY: The Veterans Administration is empowered to sol- 
icit the information requested in this form under the authority of 
Title 38, United States Code. 

PURPOSE: The information requested is considered relevant and 
necessary to determine maximum entitlement to the benefit for 
which the student has applied. 

USES: The information will be used in determining eligibility for 
the maximum benefits allowable by law. The responses which are 
submitted may be disclosed as permitted by law outside the Veterans 
Administration. 

EFFECTS OF NON-DISCLOSURE: Disclosure of the 
requested information is voluntary. No penalty will be imposed for 
failure to respond. However, the decision as to entitlement for the 
benefit being claimed must then be made on the basis of available 
evidence of record. This may result in a delay in' the processing of 
the claim, payment of less than maximum benefits, or complete di- 
sallowance of the claim. Failure to provide information in connec- 
tion with the benefit currently being sought will have no detrimental 
effect on any other benefits to which a veteran is entitled. (From VA 
Form 20-8739, July 1975). 



COMPUTER SCIENCE CENTER 

Attend a free "Introduction to the Computer Science Center." 
One-hour orientation seminar for new and potential computer users. 
No need to register; held during the first week of June. Look for 
dates and times in the Diamondback. Also, non-credit short courses 
will be offered beginning the first week of June. Call 454-4261 for 
registration information. 

SUMMER RECREATION PROGRAM 

WATCH FOR THE RECREATION BROCHURE 

GREAT SUMMER SPORTS ACTIVITIES 

CULTURAL EVENTS 

SPORTS TOURNAMENTS 

AND COMPETITIONS 

For information: Reckord Armory, Room 1104, 454-3124 



18 



^ 



If 

i? 

^^ 

£ I 

|r 



19 



GENERAL INFORMATION 




MOTOR VEHICLE 
REGISTRATION 




ON-CAMPUS HOUSING 



All students are required to register their motor vehicles at the 
time of registration for classes. STUDENTS MUST BRING THE 
CURRENT REGISTRATION CARD FOR EACH VEHICLE TO BE 
REGISTERED. YOU CANNOT REGISTER YOUR VEHICLE 
WITHOUT THIS DOCUMENT, AND A STUDENT I.D. CARD. 

Parking stickers for motor vehicles previously registered for the 
1983-84 academic year will be honored for the 1984 Summer 
Sessions. For motor vehicles operated by new students or non- 
registered motor vehicles operated by continuing students, there will 
be a registration fee of $4.00 for first vehicle and $3.00 for each ad- 
ditional vehicle, which must be paid to the Motor Vehicle 
Administration Office when the vehicle is registered (see Tuition and 
Fees). Vehicles must be registered by the legal operator only. 
Several parking lots are designated for use by students and staff. 
Students may park registered motor vehicles in lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 7, 9, 
1 1 and if the vehicle is a compact car, it may utilize small car 
parking lot 8. All other lots are reserved for faculty and staff 
members. University Regulations prohibit the parking of motor ve- 
hicles on any Campus road, fire lane or medical spaces reserved for 
handicap parking. These regulations are enforced by the University 
Police. Questions regarding Motor Vehicle Registration should be 
directed to the Motor Vehicle Office, Rossborough Drive, opposite 
Ritchie Coliseum, from 8:30a.m. to 4:15p.m. Monday through 
Friday, or by telephone on 454-4242 or 4243. 

HANDICAPPED PARKING 

Only vehicles displaying STATE issued handicapped license tags 
and/or window permits, identifying the driver or passenger as handi- 
capped will be authorized to park in designated handicapped spaces, 
at unpaid parking meters or in any ungated parking lot on this cam- 
pus. DAV tags or any locally issued tags will not be recognized for 
this purpose. Contact your state MVA office for details. All per- 
sons associated with the University must purchase and display a 
UMCP parking decal for the current year. 

Only persons for whom the handicapped privileges are extended 
are authorized to park in these special parking areas. Family 
members driving these vehicles must utilize their assigned parking 
lot(s). 



@ 



STUDENT HEALTH 



The University Health Center, located on Campus Drive directly 
across the street from the Student Union, provides routine medical 
care and limited dental services for students enrolled for Summer 
Session courses on the College Park Campus. Hours for routine ser- 
vices are 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Monday through Friday, with after- 
hours care available for urgent situations 24 hours a day. 

Health Center Information 454-3444/5 

Appointments 454—4923/4 

Mental Health Service 454-4925 

Pharmacy 454-6439 

Campus Police (Emergency) 454-3333 



Every student who registers for summer sessions coursework 
is encouraged to live on campus in the undergraduate residence 
halls. Early reservation for summer sessions housing is advised. 
Room reservation procedures are discussed in the Summer 1984 
Residence Halls Agreement, located at the center of this catalog. 
This Agreement and accompanying instructions should be care- 
fully read and understood before the Agreement is returned and 
financial obligation is incurred. 

Accommodations are also available for visiting faculty and 
lecturers, researchers and other educators associated with the 
summer sessions or involved in the special programs offered 
during the summer term. Accommodations, rates and room re- 
servation process vary depending on length of stay and type of 
program. 

Inquiries regarding all available summer housing are wel- 
comed at: 

Information Services 
Department of Resident Life 
3117B North Administration Bldg. 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742 
454-2711 

For summer sessions, rooms are available from the period 
just prior to Session I registration until final examinations are 
completed for Session II. Please consult the calendar on page 2 
of this catalog. Spring semester campus residents who register 
for Session I may be permitted to move directly from spring 
room assignments to Summer Sessions assignments, according to 
procedures and a calendar established by the Department of 
Resident Life. Spring semester residents should indicate their 
current assignment in the appropriate space on the Residence 
Halls Agreement (in booklet section in the center of the catalog). 

Rooms in Apartment/Suite hall types are available for long- 
term stays: 

Fully furnished and fully equipped apartments and/or suites. 
Private bath, shared living area and single and double bed- 
rooms are within each apartment/suite for four to seven stu- 
dents. Apartments/suites are air-conditioned and fully car- 
peted. Apartments only include kitchen facilities and din- 
ing area. 

Rooms are furnished with essentials for student study and 
sleep. Curtains, desk lamp, wastebasket, pillow, linens, all oth- 
er personal effects and room accessories are not provided. 
Coin-operated laundry and vending services are available. 




DANIEL PHILLIPS is just one of the rising stars who will he performing as part of the 
YOUNG CONCERT ARTISTS NATIONAL SYMPOSIUM AND FESTIVAL, June 12-16. 



21 



GENERAL INFORMATION 




RESEARCH FACILITIES 



The research programs at the University derive their existence 
and vigor from a faculty comprised of internationally recognized 
scholars and scientists. It is an advantage for undergraduate students 
to be aware of the University's research facilities as they plan their 
programs. 

Active research takes place in every department on the campus. 
Among the exceptional research facilties are: scanning electron mi- 
croscopes; subsonic, supersonic, and hypersonic wind tunnels; la- 
boratories for radiation research and biochemical reactions; a nuclear 
training reactor; an electron ring accelerator; complete laboratories 
for the dynamic studies of soils and structures; a unique facility util- 
izing satellite remote sensing data; a dynamic photomechanics lab; a 
precision encoder and pattern recognition device; a gravitational ra- 
diation detection system including a gravimeter on the moon; three 
retroflector arrays on the moon; a psycho-pharmacology laboratory; 
rotating tanks for laboratory studies of meteorological phenomena; a 
linear accelerator; a high resolution spectroscopy facility; small 
groups behavioral research laboratories; computer simulation and 
gaming facilities; remote sensing and cartographies laboratories; spe- 
cialized sound chambers for audiology research; a center for theoreti- 
cal physics; a criminal forensics laboratory; an archaeometrics la- 
boratory; laboratories for parallel computation, computer graphics, 
computer-aided design, software engineering, and machine intelli- 
gence and pattern analysis; the Center for Automation Research 
which includes the computer vision, robotics and human/computer 
interaction laboratories; centers for rotorcraft education and research, 
architecture and engineering performance information, transportation 
studies, archaeoastronomy , and Mediterranean " archaeology; the 
Astronomy Observatory; and the Water Resources Center. 

The College Park Campus also operates one of the largest and 
most sophisticated long-wavelength radio telescopes (located at Clark 
Lake, Southern California). 

In addition to these research facilities, the campus supports a 
number of organized research activities, many of which have re- 
ceived national and international recognition for the quality of their 
research work. Among the major organized research units on cam- 
pus are: the Bureaus of Business and Economic Research, and 
Governmental Research; the Center on Aging and Centers for Family 
Service; Educational Research and Development; Family, Housing 
and Community; Industrial Relations and Labor Studies; Information 
Sciences Research; Mediterranean Archaeology; Philosophy and 
Public Policy: Productivity and Quality of Working Life; 
Renaissance and Baroque Studies; Study and Research in Business 
and Public Policy; Young Children; and the Survey Research Center; 
the Engineering Research Center; the Laboratory for Plasma and 
Fusion Energy Studies; and the Institutes for Exceptional Children 
and Youth; Physical Sciences and Technology; and Research in 
Higher and Adult Education. 

Investigation in agriculture is an important aspect of University 
research. The Agricultural Experiment Station, which has its 
headquarters on the College Park campus, uses its personnel and 
laboratories at UMCP and UMES. as well as the off-campus 
research farms (totalling over 3,000 acres) to conduct research in the 
areas of natural resources and forestry, plants and crops, animals and 
poultry, economics and rural life, and general resource technology. 

The College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health 
maintains modern research laboratories including, but not limited to, 
Psychophysiological Research Laboratory, the Biofeedback Learning 
Lab, The Safety Education Center, Leisure and Recreation Studies 
Laboratory, Cinematographic Analysis, Cardiovascular 

Measurement, Strength and other Motor Fitness Assessments, Body 
Composition, Analysis of Motion, and Motor Learning Research. 



© 



DINING SERVICES 



The Department of Dining Services has 18 operations to serve the 
University community. Among these are four dining halls, located 
in the Cambridge, Ellicott, and Denton complexes, and in South 
Campus. Snack bars are located in three of the dining halls, the 
Fisherman's Net and Mr. Take Out in Ellicott, the Terabac Room in 
Cambridge, and the South Hill Snack Bar in the South Campus 
Dining Hall. Also in the South Campus Dining Hall is the Gazebo 
Room, a full service cafeteria. In the Student Union are eight 
eateries, Wiener Works, Fiesta's, Pizza 'n Pasta, The Maryland Deli 
and Sandwich Factory, Lamberghini's Pizza, Nature's Garden, and 
Cook's Comer, plus Dory's Sweet Shop. The Student Union also 
houses What's Your Beef, a full service restaurant, with the 
adjoining Chicago's Lounge. 

For more information, call the individual operations. The telephone 
numbers are available through Campus Information, 454-3311. 



• 



DISABLED STUDENT 
SERVICES 



Special assistance is available for students with disabilities. Among 
the services offered are: assistance with registration, reading services, 
interpreter services, accessibility information and orientation. Students 
should contact the office at the earliest possible opportunity so that 
services can be arranged by the start of classes. 

454-5028 (voice) 

454-5029 (TTY) 
Contact the Disabled Student Services Office in the Counseling 
Center. Shoemaker Hall. Room 0126, 8:30 to 4:00 Monday through 
Friday . 



LIBRARIES 



Libraries of the campus are the Theodore R. McKeldin Library (the 
general library), the R. Lee Hombake Library containing the 
Undergraduate Library, Nonprint Media Services, and the Music Library, 
the Architecture Library, the Art Library, the White Memorial Chemistry 
Library and the Engineering and Physical Sciences Library. The libraries 
have a total book collection of more than 1.6 million volumes and 
currently receive nearly 17.000 serials. In addition, the libraries contain 
1.7 million microforms; 600.000 U.S.. state and international 
government documents; 900.000 technical reports; 40.000 cassettes, 
records and tapes; and 80.000 maps. Bibliographical facilities include 
book catalogs of the British Museum, Bibliotheque Nationale. Library of 
Congress and national bibliographies of many foreign countries. Special 
collections include the Katherine Anne Porter Room. East Asia 
collection. Marylandia. industrial and craft union files, music education 
association files and numerous sets of microreproductions of rare books, 
early and rare journals, archives and manuscripts, and other research 
materials in many subjects. Study carrels and lockers are available to 
faculty members and graduate students in the McKeldin Library 
Facilities for microform reading, photocopying, ordering online data-base 
searches, reading reserve material and arranging interlibrary loans are 
available in all libraries. 




22 




THE CLTVE THOMPSON DANCECOMPANY will bring their special spirit 
and vitality to Tawesfor a Washington debut performance, Eriday. July 27th. 




UNIVERSITY BOOK 
CENTER 



The University Book Center, is located in the lower level of the 
Adele H. Stamp Union Building. Members of the University 
Community may purchase at reasonable rates textbooks, classroom 
materials, photographic materials, and many novelties, notions, gifts and 
clothing. For more information call 454-3222. 



© 



RETIRED VOLUNTEER 
SERVICE CORPS 



People who are retired and have career or life experience skills which 
they would like to continue to use can do so through the Retired 
Volunteer Service Corps. By volunteering three hours or more a week, 
talented older people can help personalize undergraduate education and 
provide a unique perspective to students at U.M.C.P. Volunteers utilize 
their unique skills as tutors, career counselors, academic advisors, 
teaching assistants, technical assistants and office assistants, as well as 
having the option of assisting in a volunteer job of their own design. For 
further information contact Jim Davis in the Retired Volunteer Service 
Corps office at 454-4767. 



23 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



WORKSHOPS, INSTITUTES AND OTHER SPECIAL OFFERINGS 

The summer sessions offer a number of special programs of interest to both students and professional audiences. The programs 
frequently differ from traditional courses in instructional format and duration. In many classes scheduling differs from the dates of 
the standard academic sessions. Many of the special programs provide the option of registering either for credit or on a non-credit, 
non-matriculant basis. Some of the special programs are offered on a special fee, non-credit basis only. 

Unless noted otherwise, admission procedures for credit registrations are the same as those for standard courses. Special arrange- 
ments for registration will be provided for certain workshops, details of which may be obtained from the program directors. The 
standard tuition and fee schedule applies for all credit registrations except that University Health Services are not provided for stu- 
dents registered in courses offered away from the College Park Campus, in which case the student health fee is not charged. 

Reference to additional or alternative fees may be found under individual listings. Special non-credit fees apply only where spe- 
cifically quoted. Registrations based upon these fees are available only to non-matriculated applicants and do not provide credit. 
Because special planning based upon the number of registrants is required, and because applicant screening and/or auditioning may 
be required, most of the special fee programs require an extra charge after a specified registration period and only a partial refund for 
late withdrawal. No refunds will be granted on or after the first day of any program which is less than the standard six- week terms 
in length. In each case, campus housing will be available at additional charge. 

The descriptions following are intended to indicate only general content. For detailed information please contact the program 
director. 




UNIVERSITY CHORUS 
1984 SUMMER SEASON 




THE MARYLAND 
SUMMER INSTITUTE FOR 
THE CREATIVE AND 
PERFORMING ARTS 

George Moquin, Executive Director 



Join the University Chorus and sing some of the world's 
great choral literature. The Music Director, Dr. Paul Traver, 
has planned an exciting season with rehearsals and performances 
scheduled through both summer sessions. Several exciting 
events are being planned for this summer season. The chorus is 
open to all students, faculty and staff of the University and their 
families. Summer membership requires participation during both 
Summer Sessions. Contact the Music Department for further in- 
formation about auditions and rehearsals. 

The Chorus regularly performs with some of the world's ma- 
jor symphony orchestras and frequently appears with the 
National Symphony at both the John F. Kennedy Center and 
Wolf Trap Farm Park. Come and enjoy being part of so 
highly-respected an organization. 



In coordination with the Summer Entertainment Series, described 
elsewhere in the catalog, the (MSICPA) Institute presents the follow- 
ing career development training programs. 

YOUNG CONCERT ARTISTS 
NATIONAL SYMPOSIUM AND FESTIVAL 

June 12-16 

The Institute, in cooperation with Young Concert Artists, Inc., 
of New York City, will sponsor the Young Concert Artists' first 
symposium and festival. The agenda will focus on career develop- 
ment in vocal and instrumental music. Topics will include: The 
Concert World: How to Prepare and Enter It; Residencies and 
Audience Development; Audidons: How to Prepare and Evaluate the 
Experience; The Solo Recital; Competitions: How to Prepare; Are 
They Useful; and The Press and Public Relations. The Festival will 
include seminar/master classes, mock auditions and evening con- 
certs. All events will feature the Directors and artists of Young 
Concert Artists. 



Pre-Registration Fees 

(Received by May 11, 1983) 

Full Festival: $75.00 
Daily Rate: $25.00 



Late Registration Fees 
(After May 11, 1983) 

Full Festival: $100.00 
Daily Rate: $30.00 



24 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



The 14th ANNUAL INTERNATIONAL 
PIANO FESTIVAL AND COMPETITION 

Dr. Stewart Gordon. Artistic Director 
July 14-21 

This world-renowned Festival presents outstanding international 
artists and teachers in concerts, master-classes and lecture-recitals. 
The Competition, which is a member of the International Federation 
of Music Competitions, Geneva, Switzerland, offers contestants 
from around the world more than $20,000 in prize money and per- 
formance opportunities. A full list of performers and lecturers may 
be found elsewhere in this catalog. 

Pre-Registration Fees» Late Registration Fees 

(Received by June 14. 1984) (After June 14 1984) 

Full Festival: S200.00 Full Fesuval S225.00 

Information on individual event fees available on request. 



UMCP ELDERHOSTEL Program 

UMCP ELDERHOSTEL is an academically-oriented residential 
program which attracts persons age 60 and above from around the 
nation to the UMCP Campus for two one- week sessions. Three spe- 
cialized daily courses, taught by some of the outstanding UMCP fa- 
culty members, are offered to participants during each session. The 
curriculum is designed to offer a flavor of the academic strengths of 
the University and the historical background of the Washington 
Metropolitan Area. 

The benefits of ELDERHOSTEL, however, are not strictly aca- 
demic. Participants are offered a wide range of social and cultural 
activities, including field trips to Washington. DC, campus recep- 
tions, and Tawes Theatre productions. Local residential or commut- 
er participants are welcomed. 

For further information, contact Jim Davis, Experiential Learning 
Programs/Retired Volunteer Service Corps Office, (301) 454—4767. 




DIVISION OF ARTS 
AND HUMANITIES 



College of Journalism 

Ninth Annual University of Maryland 

School Press Workshops and Yearbook Short Course 



School Press Workshop I: 

Writing and Editing 
June 18 through June 22 
MTWThF, 9:30-3:30 
Special Fee: S65.00 



School Press Workshop II: 

Layout and Graphics 
June 25 through June 29 
MTWThF, 9:30-3:30 
Special Fee: $65.00 



Featuring nationally known journalists and educators, the School 
Press Workshops provide special training for high school newspaper 
and newsmagazine publishing. School Press Workshop I focuses on 
newswriting, interviewing, sports reporting, editorial writing, and 
feature writing. School Press Workshop II provides hands-on ex- 
perience with headline writing, copy editing, design techniques, ty- 
pography, and pasteup. Informative trips to Washington. DC 
Air-conditioned dorm/hotel accommodations available at extra 
charge. For futher information and application, write to Dr. Barbara 
Hines. College of Journalism, University of Maryland, College Park. 
MD 20742 or call 301-154-6939 



Yearbook Short Course 

June 18-20, 1983 
M-W, 10 a.m.-» p.m. 
Special Fee: $40.00 

In the ninth annual Yearbook Short Course high school editors, 
reporters, and advisers can plan their 1984-85 school yearbook. 
L-ecturers include noted yearbook experts Dr. Regis L. Boyle, Col. 
Charles Savedge, and Dr. William Lawbaugh. lectures and work 
sessions will be held on budget and finance, advertising, theme, 
content, copywriting, photography, contemporary design, graphics, 
covers, and staff organization. Air-conditioned dorm/hotel accom- 
modations available at extra charge. For further information and ap- 
plication, write to Dr. Barbara Hines, College of Journalism, 
University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742 or call 
301^54-6939. 

Spanish Intensive Language Program 

Students who desire to improve their Spanish conversational 
skills in a total emersion environment are invited to join the summer 
language "'house." The program is designed to develop conversation- 
al skills ranging from elementary to advanced levels and to provide a 
continuous language training environment. Although not obligatory, 
registrants should take complete advantage of this training opportuni- 
ty by residing in the "language house." In addition to instruction and 
drill, an exciting schedule of guest lecturers on literature, history, 
political topics, society and the national arts will be presented. In 
order to provide maximum conversational training opportunity 
members of the faculty will live in the "houses" with registrants. 
Stimulating social events appropriate to the cultures will round out 
these exciting language adventures. 

The Spanish House: Summer Session I. Maximum of 6 credits. 
For details contact Professor Patricia Fisher, Department of Spanish 
and Portuguese, University of Maryland. College Park, Maryland 
20742. Telephone (301) 454-4305/4306. 

Department of American Studies 

AMST 418E. Cultural Themes in America: The American 

Image of Africa. 3 credits. Session II. MW, 1-4 p.m. 

Dr. Michael J. McCarthy 

This course traces the origins of American stereotypes of Africa 
and their development, especially during the late nineteenth and ear- 
ly twentieth centuries. The written accounts of Americans who ac- 
tually were travelling to Africa, and the numerous kinds of second- 
ary sources published in America about Africa are examined. Pre- 
requisites: A course in American Studies, Afro-American Studies, 
History', or geography. 

AMST 428B. American Cultural Eras: American Film in the 
1960s. 3 credits. Session I, TuTh. 1—1 p.m. 
Dr. Myron O. Lounsbury 

Investigating the interaction between the film medium and an era 
of significant cultural change, the course will emphasize: 1) institu- 
tional factors; 2) Hollywood genres; 3) documentaries and experi- 
mental narrative films exploring the medium as an instrument for so- 
cial observation and reform. Pre-requisites: Students must have a 
course in one of the following: American Studies, film, twentieth- 
century American history, art history, sociology. 

Department of Music 

MUSC 448C/699C. Flute Masterclass, 2 credits, or non- 
matriculant/non-credit registration at special fees: performers, $125.; 
participants, $50.; auditors. $35. July 5 to July 14, 1984. M-F, 10 
a.m. -10 p.m.; Sat., 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Performers accepted only by 
audition or tape. 
Dr. William Montgomery' 

This annual masterclass, open to qualified musicians of all ages, 
has attracted outstanding flutists worldwide. The class features pre- 
sentations on both the flute repertoire and technique and presents 
outstanding performances. 



25 



SPECIAL PROGRAMS 



Women's Studies Program 

WMST 498A. Special Topics in Women's Studies: Paths to 

Power/Women in Management. 3 credits. Session I, MW, 6-9 

p.m. 

Professor Laurie Lippin and Professor Anne Paulen 

An experiential and cognitive view of the dilemmas facing 
women in today's business world. Personal and organizational 
issues will be differentiated as the student examines the requirements 
for each management level and identifies the skills needed to achieve 
success. A goal of the course is to gain more self-confidence in 
dealing with the work world. 



fl> 



DIVISION OF 

BEHAVIORAL 

AND SOCIAL SCIENCES 



Department of Anthropology 

ANTH 499A/699A. Field School in Historical Archeology. 6 cred- 
its. June 11 to July 20, Arranged. 
Dr. Mark Leone 

An annual anthropological field school, the summer 1984 pro- 
gram again will be conducted at Annapolis, Maryland in cooperation 
with the Historical Annapolis Society. This area, one of the richest 
in resources on colonial America, provides a wonderful opportunity 
for students who wish to acquire skills in anthropological research. 
Open to both majors and non-majors. For details contact Dr. Mark 
Leone, Department of Anthropology, University of Maryland, 
College Park, Maryland 20742. Telephone: (301) 454-4154. 



DIVISION OF HUMAN AND 
COMMUNITY RESOURCES 



College of Education 

EDCI 788U. Selected Topics in Teacher Education: Reform 
of Public Education; the Role of Community Education. 1 

credit. June 3-7. Location: Ocean City, Maryland. 
Dr. Robert G. Risinger 

An analysis of the major reports on improving education in 
the public schools. Students will propose ways in which the re- 
port recommendations can be implemented. Enrollment will be 
limited to participants in the Mid-Atlantic Consortium for 
Community Education Conference. For details contact Dr. 
Robert Risinger, Department of Curriculum and Instruction, 
College of Education, University of Maryland, College Park, 
20742. Telephone: (301) 454-7346. 

College of Library and Information Services 
LBSC 499 A. Archival Automation. 3 credits or non- 
matriculant/non-credit registration at special fee of $300. 





Session I, TuTh, 5:30-8:30 p.m. 
Dr. Frank Burke 

Computer applications for a broad range of records manage- 
ment and archival activities: office files, appraisal, accession, ar- 
rangement, description and use. Special study of computer or- 
ganization of documentary collections. 

LBSC 499L. Oral History and Folklore Sound Collection. 1 

credit or non-matriculant/non-credit registration for special fee: 
$110. May 21-25. M-F, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 
Professor Frederick Stielow 

A workshop providing special emphasis on establishing and 
maintaining sound collections and programs, featuring special la- 
boratory sessions. 



DIVISION OF 

MATHEMATICAL 

AND PHYSICAL SCIENCES 

AND ENGINEERING 



Department of Mathematics 

SUMM 003. Building Math Self-Confidence: A Review of 
High School Algebra. Non-credit. May 31 to June 22, M-F, 9 
a.m.-12 p.m. Special fee: $207. 
Professor Elizabeth Shearin 

The Department of Mathematics offers this special course to 
assist students in gaining confidence in math and instruction and 
practice in the basics of algebra. This workshop prepares stu- 
dents for college level math courses. 

SUMM 004. Essentially Algebra: A Workshop to 
Accompany Math 110S. Non-credit. Session I, M-F, 11:30 
a.m.-12:15 p.m. Special fee: $100. Concurrent registration 
with MATH 1 10S required. 
Professor Mary Alter 

To provide both instruction and an opportunity to practice the 
basic algebra required in MATH 110 along with the regular 
MATH 110 topics. Instead of the usual sequence of algebra in- 
struction in MATH 001 followed by MATH 110 at a later date, 
students will be enrolled concurrently in the MATH 1 10S 
Workshop and MATH 110S where they will be taught basic 
algebra and immediately apply the basic algebra to the appropri- 
ate topic in MATH 110. 

At the beginning of the session, most of the student's time 
will be directed towards the MATH 110S Workshop. As the 
session progresses, less time will be spent on the MATH 11 OS 
Workshop and the emphasis will be on the topics of MATH 
110. 



lu FOR THE CREATIVE AND 



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YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO A 
SUMMER OF FREE ENTERTAINMENT! 

SESSION I 

Friday, June 1 TOKYO BALLET 

YOUNG CONCERT ARTISTS NATIONAL SYMPOSIUM AND 
FESTIVAL 

Tuesday, June 12 DANIEL PHILLIPS, violin; BEVERLY HOCH, 
soprano; MARGO GARRETT, piano 
Wednesday, June 13 MARYA MARTIN, flute; RONALD THOMAS, cello; 
MARGO GARRETT, piano 
Thursday, June 14 FRANCK AVRIL, oboe; BEN HOLT, baritone; 
MARGO GARRETT, piano 
Friday, June 15 STEPHEN BURNS, trumpet; CHRISTOPHER 
O'RI LEY, piano 
Saturday, June 16 GALA CLOSING CONCERT: YCA Alumni Guest 
Artist 

Friday, June 22 SHAKESPEARE & COMPANY in a performance of 

"Romeo & Juliet" 
Friday, June 29 THE MANHATTAN SAVOYARDS performing Gilbert 

& Sullivan's "H.M.S. Pinafore" 



SESSION II 

FOURTEENTH ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
INTERNATIONAL PIANO FESTIVAL AND COMPETITION 

Monday, July 16 FRANCOIS-RENE DUCHABLE 

Tuesday, July 17 ANNE KOSCIELNY 

Wednesday, July 18 JEAN-PHILIPPE COLLARD 

Thursday, July 19 SANTIAGO RODRIGUEZ 

Friday, July 20 IREK & CHUMBLEY PIANO DUO 

Friday, July 27 THE CLIVE THOMPSON DANCECOMPANY 

INGMAR BERGMAN FILM FESTIVAL 

July 31 & Aug. 1 & 2 WILD STRAWBERRIES 
August 7, 8 & 9 THE SEVENTH SEAL 
August 14, 15 & 16 SCENES FROM A MARRIAGE 



For more information call the TAWES THEATRE BOX OFFICE at 
454-2201. 



All programs subject to change. 



PERFORMING ARTS 



COMPLIMENTARY TICKETS 

Students who register for Summer Sessions, and students, 
faculty, staff and alumni who purchase a Summer Activity 
Card are eligible for one complimentary ticket for each 1984 
performing arts event sponsored by the Maryland Summer 
Institute for the Creative and Performing Arts. All 
performances are held in Tawes Theatre or Tawes Recital 
Hall. 

HOW TO QUALIFY 

Registered Summer Sessions students present their 
Registration Card at the Tawes Theatre Box Office. Faculty, 
staff, alumni and students not registered for Summer 
Sessions can purchase a Summer Activity Card at the 
cashier's window in the South Administration Building, and 
then present the card at the Tawes Theatre Box Office. 

WHERE AND WHEN 

Tawes Theatre Box Office (open Monday through Friday from 
12:30-5:30 pm) will distribute complimentary tickets weekly to 
registered Summer Sessions students and Summer Activity 
Card holders on a first-come, first-served basis beginning 
Monday, May 21st. 




June 1 
TOKYO BALLET 






June 29 

THE MANHATTAN SAVOYARDS 

H.M.S. Pinafore 



July 27 

THE CLIVE THOMPSON DANCECOMPANY 



June 22 
SHAKESPEARE & COMPANY 
Romeo & Juliet 



£ NATIONAL 
co SYMPOSIUM 
[= AND FESTIVAL 

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DANIEL PHILLIPS 



JUNE 12-16, 1984 



The Maryland Summer Institute for the Creative 
and Performing Arts, in cooperation with Young 
Concert Artists , Inc. of New York City, will 
sponsor this first national Symposium and 
Festival. The agenda will focus on career 
development in vocal and instrumental music. 
Topics will include: "The Concert World: How to 
Prepare and Enter It," "Residencies and Audience 
Development," "Auditions: How to Prepare and 
Evaluate the Experience," "The Solo Recital," 
"Competitions: How to Prepare; Are They 
Useful?" and "The Press and Public Relations. " 
The Festival will also include 
seminar/masterclasses, mock auditions and 
evening concerts. All events will feature both the 
directors and artists of Young Concert Artists. 

For Information: 
YCA National Symposium 
SUMMER PROGRAMS 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742 
(301) 454-5276 



Programs subject to change. 






BEVERLY HOCH 
soprano 




MARYA MARTIN 
flute 




RONALD THOMAS 
cello 



CHRISTOPHER O'RILEY STEPHEN BURNS 

piano trumpet 





FRANCK AVRIL 
oboe 



INTERNATIONAL PIANO ^ 

JULY 14-21, 1984^Jj 





STEWART GORDON, Director 

Sponsored By 

HE MARYLAND SUMMER INSTITUTE 

FOR THE ^& 

CREATIVE AND PERFORMING ARTS _ 



Daytime Events: 



DUCHABLE 




Evening Recitals: 



KOSCIELNY 




THE FESTIVAL 

Master classes and lecture recitals 
by internationally recognized 
artists and teachers held in the 
Center of Adult Education 
Auditorium. 

Francois-Rene Duchable, July 16; 
Anne Koscielny, July 17; Jean- 
Philippe Collard, July 18; Santiago 
Rodriguez, July 19; and Irek & 
Chumbley Piano Duo, July 20. 



THE COMPETITION 

Daytime Events: Preliminary Rounds, July 14 & 15; 
Semi-Final Rounds, July 16-20. 

Evening Events: Gala Benefit Concert, July 19; 
Competition Finals, July 21. 

For information: 
Piano Festival & Competition 
SUMMER PROGRAMS 
University of Maryland 
College Park, MD 20742 
(301) 454-5276 



COLLARD 





Programs subject to change. 



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FILM FESTIVAL 



July 31, August 1 & 2 
WILD STRAWBERRIES, 7 & 9:30 pm 

August 7, 8 & 9 
THE SEVENTH SEAL, 7 & 9:30 pm 

August 14, 15 & 16 
SCENES FROM A MARRIAGE, 8 pm 



Escape the hot summer 
nights of August with this 
new pilot program of 
weekly Bergman films. The 
films will be shown in Hoff 
Theater in the Stamp 
Student Union. Registered 
Summer Sessions students 
and activity card holders 
will be admitted free of 
charge, other students will 
be charged $1.50, and the 
general public $2.25. 




SCENES FROM A MARRIAGE 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



31 



AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

AASP 100 Introduction to Afro-American Studies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Staff 

A survey of significant aspects of black life and thought which arc reflected in black literature, music 
and art. This interdisciplinary course examines the African cultural and historical backgrounds and 
traces the development of black culture in Africa, the United States and the Caribbean from the 
fifteenth century to contemporary times Emphasis is placed upon the social, political and economic 
changes in black life thai have influenced the ideas of black anists and spokesmen. 
AASP 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg A/r. Pegram, M 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Pegram, M 

AASP 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Pegram, M 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Pegram, M 

AASP 400 Directed Readings In Afro-American Studies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Landry, L 

The readings will be directed by the director of Afro-American studies. Topics to be covered: the 
topics will be chosen by the director to meet the needs and interests of individual students 



AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION EDUCATION (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AEED 313 Student Teaching 5 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact dept to make arrangements 
0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Cooper, E 

Prerequisite: satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor. Full-time student teaching in 

an off-campus student leaching center under an approved supervising teacher of agriculture, 

participating experience in all aspects of the work of a teacher of agriculture. 
AEED 315 Student Teaching 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact dept to make arrangements 
0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Cooper, E 

Prerequisite: satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor. Full-time observation and 

participation in work of teacher of agriculture in off-campus student teaching center. Provides 

students opportunity to gain experience in the summer program of work, to participate in opening of 

school activities, and to gain other experience needed by teachers. 
AEED 325 Directed Experience In Extension Education 1-5 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Nelson, C 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An, Nelson, C 

Prerequisite: satisfactory academic average and permission of instructor. Full-time observation and 

participation in selected aspects of extension education in an approved training county. 
AEED 487 Conservation of Natural Resource* 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Concurrent registration with AEED 497 required 

Field Trips: 6/9; 6/16; 6/19-21 ; 6/26-28 

a $70 Transportation Fee For Field Trips Will Be Assessed For the Six 

Credits of AEED 487/497. 
0101 W7-10PM 8ldg. O. Rm. 0115 Gibson, G., Jr. 

Designed primarily for teachers. Study of state's natural resources: soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 

forests, and minerals: natural resources problems and practices. Extensive field study. Concentration 

on subject matter. Taken concurrently with AEED 497 in summer season. 
AEED 488 Critique In Rural Education / credit; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Current problems and trends in rural education. 
AEED 489 Field Experience 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bfdg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of department. Planned field experience for both major and non-major students. 

Repeatable to a maximum of four credits 
AEED 489A Field Experience 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Agricultural Industry 

Contact department to make arrangements. 

July 16-20 Full Time; Other Meetings Ananged 
0201 Arranged BWg. An. Massie. C, Sr. 

AEED 497 Conservation of Natural Resources 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Concurrent registration with AEED 487 required 

Field Trips: 6/9; 6/16; 6/19-21; 6/26-28 

a $70 transportation fee for field trips will be assessed for the 

six credits of AEED 487/497 
0101 W7-10PM BWg. 0, Rm. 0115 Gibson, G., Jr. 

Designed primarily for teachers. Study of state's natural resources: soil, water, fisheries, wildlife, 

forests, and minerals: natural resources problems and practices. Extensive field study. Methods of 

leaching conservation included. Taken concurrently with AEED 487 in summer season. 
AEED 499 Special Problema 1-3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: staff approval. 
AEED 699 Special Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged BWg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, An. Staff 

Prerequisite: approval of staff. 
AEED 789W 

Special Topics 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Guidance and Counseling In Ag Ed 

Additional half-day classes arranged after 6/18 
0101 W4.30-7 Bldg. 0. Rm. 0115 Cooper, E 

AEED 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

AEED 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 



AGRI 



AGRICULTURE (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AGRI 389 Internship In Conservation and Resource Development 

3 credits; grading method: P-F only 
By permission only. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Gibson, G., Jr. 

Prerequisites: permission of instructor. Students arc placed in work experiences related to their slated 
career goals for a minimum of eight hours a week for a semester. Each student must do an in-depth 



AGRI cont. 



study in some portion of the work experience and produce a special project and report related to this 
study A student work log is also required This course may be repeated for a total of six credits An 
evaluation from the external supervisor of the project will be required 



AGRO 



AGRONOMY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AGRO 4W Special Problems In Agronomy 1-3 credits; grading method. Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisites: AGRO 302. 406, 407 or permission of instructor A detailed study, including a written 
report of an important problem in agronomy 
AGRO 608 Research Methods 2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Second semester Prerequisite, permission of staff Development of research viewpoint by detailed 
study and report on crop research of the Maryland experiment station or review of literature on 
specific phases of a problem 
AGRO 608A 

Research Methods 2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Field Studies In Pedogogy 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Rabenhorst, M 

AGRO 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

AGRO 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research IS credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



AMERICAN STUDIES 



AMST 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



AMST 201 Introduction to American Studies I 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. A. Rm. 2108 Laissue, J 

0102 MTuWThFH Bldg. A, Rm. 2108 Laissue, J 

0103 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. A, Rm. 2108 Hyman, J 

0104 MTuWThF2 Bldg. A, Rm. 2108 Hyman, J 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. A, Rm. 2108 Secrist, P 

Introduction to American cultural studies — past and present — by examining the concept of "self" in 
American autobiographical writing and the concept of "society" in accounts of various communities 

0202 MTuWThFI 1 Bldg. A. Rm. 2108 Secrist, P 
AMST 203 Popular Culture In America 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0201 MWt-4.40 Bldg. A, Rm. 2110 Mintz. L 

An introduction to American popular culture, its historical development, and its role as a reflection of 
and influence on our culture and society. 
AMST 396 Independent Studies 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Provides the student with the opportunity to pursue 
independent, interdisciplinary research and reading in specific areas of American culture studies 
May be repeated for a maximum of six credits. 
AMST 418A Cultural Themes In America 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Culture and Society In American Humor 
0201 TuTh1-4.40 Bldg. A, Rm. 2110 Mintz, L 

Examines humor as an index to and as an influence upon our values, attitudes, dispositions and 
concerns. This course in multidisciplinary and multigeneric, exploring humor from perspectives 
which include historical, psychoanalytic, sociological, anthropological, aesthetic, and ideological. 
AMST 41 6E Cultural Themes In America 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
American Image of Africa 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 
0201 MW1-4 Bldg. A, Rm. 2126 McCarthy. M 

Traces the origins of American stereotypes of Afnca and their development, especially dunng the late 
nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. The written accounts of Americans who actually were 
travelling to Africa, and the numerous kinds of secondary sources published in America about Africa 
are examined. Prerequisites: a course in American Studies, Afro-American Studies, History or 
Geography. 
AMST 426 Culture and the Arts in America 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 TuTh1-4 Bldg. A, Rm. 2126 McCarthy, M 

Analysis of development of American cultural institutions and artifacts Emphasis on relationship 
between intellectual and esthetic climate and the institutions and artifacts. 
AMST 428B American Cultural Eras 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
American Film Culture of the 1960~s 
0101 TuTh1-4 BWg. A, Rm. 2126 Lounsbury, M 

Investigating the interaction between the film medium and an era of. significant cultural change, the 
course will emphasize: I) institutional factors, 2) Hollywood genres. 3) documentaries and 
experimental observation and reform Prerequisites: a course in one of the following — Amencan 
Studies, Film, Twentieth-Century Amencan History, Art History, or Sociology. 
AMST 698 Directed Readings In American Studies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged BWg. Arr. Staff 

This course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to pursue independent, 
interdisciplinary research and reading in specific aspects of Amencan culture under the supervision of 
a faculty member. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 
AMST 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading merftod. Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

AMST 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged BWg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An Staff 



ANIMAL SCIENCE 



ANSC 



ANSC386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

ANSC M7 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



32 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



ANSC cont. 



ANSC 399 Special Problems In Animal Science 1-2 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: approval of staff Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. A course designed 
for advanced undergraduates in which specific problems relating to animal science will be assigned 
ANSC 660 Poultry Literature 1-4 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Thomas, O 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Thomas, O 

First and second semesters. Readings on individual topics are assigned. Written reports required. 

Methods of analysis and presentation of scientific material are discussed. 

ANSC 699 Special Problems In Animal Science 1-2 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

First and second semesters Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Prerequisite: approval 
of staff Problems will be assigned which relate specifically to the character of work the student is 
pursuing 
ANSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ANSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



ANTH 



ANTHROPOLOGY (BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 

ANTH 389A Research Problems IS credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Leone, M 

ANTH 389S Research Problems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
South Asia 
0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Staff 

ANTH 499A Field Methods In Archaeology 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Summer Field School In Archaeology 
Meets June 4 - July f3 
0101 MTuWThR-3.30 Bldg. An. Leone, M 

ANTH 689A Special Problems In Anthropology 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Leone, M 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr Chambers, E 
ANTH 699A Advanced Field Training In Archaeology 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Meets June 4 • July 13 
0101 MTuWThF7-3.30 Bldg. An. Leone, M 



APDS 



APPLIED DESIGN (HUM AND COM RES) 

APDS 101 A Fundamentals of Design 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Interior Design and Advertising Design Majors Only 

0101 /MTuWThF8-10 Bldg. H, Rm. 2415 Roper, J 

0102 /MTuWThF10-12 Bldg. H, Rm. 2415 Odland, S 
APDS 102 Design II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 101A 

Interior Design and Advertising Design Majors Only 

0101 'MTuWTn8-1 1 Bldg. H, Rm. 241 1 Ribalta, P 

0102 MTuWThl 1-2 Bldg. H, Rm. 241 1 Ribalta, P 

Prerequisite: APDS 101 Coniinued exploration of design as a means of visual expression with added 

emphasis on color and lighting. 
APDS 103 Design III: Three-Dimensional Design 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 101 

Interior Design and Advertising Oesign majors only 

Pre- Requisite or Co-Requisite APDS 102 
0101 /MTuWTh2-5 Bldg. H, Rm. 2415 , Thomas. C 

Pre- or corequisite APDS 102. Creative efforts directed to discriminating use of form, volume, depth, 

and movement. 
APDS 210 Presentation Techniques 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 101, 102 

Interior Design and Advertising Design majors only. 
0101 /MTuWTh1-4 Bldg. H, Rm. 2411 Williams, R 

Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102 or equivalent Comparative approach to basic presentation techniques 

used in the several areas of commercial design. 
APDS 237 Photography 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Advertising Design majors only 

Prerequisite: APDS 101A. 102 
0101 MTuWTh9-12 Bldg. H, Rm. 0110 Gray, A 

Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102, or equivalent Study of fundamental camera techniques. Exploration 

of the expressive possibilities in relation to the field of design and visual communication. 
APDS 330 Typography and Lettering 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 101 and 102. 

Advertising Design majors only 
0101 MTuWTh9.3O-12.30 Bldg. H, Rm. 1413 Geddes. M 

Prerequisites: APDS 101, 102 Experience in hand lettering techniques as a means of understanding 

lettering styles in design composition. Recognition of type faces used in advertisement, book and 

magazine layout Effect of pnntmg processes on design choices, 
APDS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only. For advertising design majors only • portfolio 

review required. Must be taken concurrently with APDS 387. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Holvey, S 

APDS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only. See APDS 386. 

Advertising Design majors only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Holvey, S 

APDS 430 Advanced Problems In Advertising Design 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 331 

Advertising Design majors only. 
0101 MTuWTh1-4 Bldg, H, Rm. 3418 Staff 

Prerequisite APDS 33 1 Advanced problems in design and layout for developing competency in one 

or more areas of advertising design. 
APDS 431 Advanced Problems In Advertising Design 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: APDS 430 

Advertising Design majors only. 
0101 MTuWTh1-4 Bldg. H, Rm. 1413 Thorpe, J 

Prerequisite: APDS 430 Advanced problems in design and layout planned for developing 

competency in one or more areas of advertising design. 
APDS 499 Individual Problems In Applied Design 3-4 credits; grading method: Rey'P-F/Aud 

Contact department for instructions. 

Advertising Design majors only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Holvey, S 

Written consent of instructor Open only to advanced students who, with guidance, can work 

independently 



APDS cont. 



ARCHITECTURE 



ARCH 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



ARCH 170 Introduction to the Built Environment 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 1105 Bennett, R., Jr. 

Introduction to conceptual, perceptual, behavioral and technical aspects of environmental design, 
methods of analysis, problem solving and project implementation . 
ARCH 222 History of Western Architecture 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 0204 Vann, R 

Prerequisite: ARCH 170 or permission of instructor Survey of the major monuments and styles of 
Western architectural history from the ancient world to the twentieth century. Not available for credit 
to students who have taken ARCH 220 or ARCH 221 . Not available for credit to students who have 
taken ARTH 340 or ARTH 341. 
ARCH 42BA Selected Topics In Architectural History 1-3 creoVfs; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARCH 478A Selected Topics In Architecture 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Works ol Andrea Palladlo 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Fogle, D 

ARCH 478B Selected Topics In Architecture 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

ARCH 479 Independent Studies In Architecture 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Proposed work must have a faculty sponsor and receive approval of the curriculum i 
Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits. 
ARCH 600 Architecture Studio V 6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets May 29 - August 17. 
0101 MWF1-6.MWF1-6 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 0101 Staff 

Prerequisite: ARCH 403. or equivalent. Comprehensive building and urban design; studio optio: 
advanced topical problems. 
ARCH 601 Architecture Studio VI 6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets May 29 - August 17. 
0101 MWF1-6.MWF1-6 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 0101 Staff 

Prerequisite: ARCH 600. Continuation of ARCH 600. 
ARCH 700 Architecture Studio VII 6" credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets May 29 - August 17. 
0101 MWF1-6.MWF1-6 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 0102 Staff 

Prerequisite: ARCH 601 . Continuation of ARCH 601 . 



AREO 

AGRICULTURAL AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

AREC 699 Special Problems In Agricultural and Resource Economics 

1-2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

First and second semesters and summer Intensive study and analysis of specific problems in the field 

of agncultural and resource economics, which provide information in depth in areas of special 
interest to the student. 
AREC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

AREC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



ART EDUCATION 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



ARTE 100 Fundamentals of Art Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 /MTuWThF9.30-11.30 Bldg, AS, Rm, 3304 Divlto, C 

0201 /MTuWThF9.30-1 1 ,30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3304 Divito, C 

Fundamental principles of the visual arts for teaching on the elementary level. Elements and 
principles of design and theory of color Studio practice in different media 



ART HISTORY 



ARTH 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



ARTH 100 Introduction to Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 1213 Gariff, D 

0201 MTuWThF8 Bldg. AS, Rm. 1213 Hoffman, J 

Basic tools of understanding visual art. This course stresses major approaches such as techniques, 
subject matter, form, and evaluation. Architecture, sculpture, painting, and graphic arts will be 
discussed. Required of all an majors in the first year. 
ARTH 260 History of Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg, AS. Rm. 1213 Splro, M 

A survey of Western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting. Prehistoric times 
to Renaissance. 
ARTH 261 History of Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 1213 Johnson, L 

A survey of Western art as expressed through architecture, sculpture and painting from Renaissance 
to the present. 
ARTH 262 Arts of Asia 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3219 Stupler 

The history of South and East Asian an from prehistory through uy mid I9ih century, 
ARTH 340 Masterpieces of Architecture 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3211 Weller, D 

A study of great architecture from Stonchenge to the Cathedral at Pisa. 
ARTH 386 FMd Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stafl 




FORM BOOKLET CONTENTS: 

Page 

Visiting Graduate and Advanced Special Student Application 3 

Undergraduate Admission Application 5 

Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form - Summer Session 1 7-8 

Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form - Summer Session II 9-10 

Summer Resident Halls Reservation and Agreement 11-12 



GUIDELINES FOR COURSE SELECTION 



Courses with multiple sections may be offered in both summer sessions. The session for which a specific section is scheduled is 
designated by the first two digits of the section number: 01 for Summer Session I; 02 for Summer Session II. 

If the course or section meeting dates deviate from the regular Summer Session dates, the specific starting and ending dates are 
displayed below the title for the course. The section number indicates the session to which a nonstandard course or section belongs 
for registration purposes. 

Below are 3 examples of typical course listings in the schedule of classes. In using the registration forms students should take 
care that the form for the proper session is completed: the Session I form is for course sections beginning with 01 ; the Session II 
form is for course sections beginning with 02. 

USE OF THE WRONG FORM WILL INVALIDATE THE REGISTRATION 

Additional information on nonstandard date courses may be found on page 6 of the catalog. In many instances registration, 
billing and grading procedures will be different for these courses. 

1 • ECON 205 Fundamentals of Economics 3 credits, grading method Reg'P-FiAud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Courses 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg. G, Rm 31 18 Start 

0102 MTuWThF11 Bldg GG. Rm 31 1 1 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF9:30 Bldg. GG. Rm 3109 Staff 

IN THIS EXAMPLE, SECTIONS 0101 AND 0102 MEET DURING SUMMER SESSION I FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT THE 
TIMES INDICATED. SECTION 0201 MEETS DURING THE SECOND SUMMER SESSION FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT 
THE TIME INDICATED. SECTION 0101 MEETS IN BUILDING G (JOURNALISM BUILDING) AND SECTIONS 0102 
AND 0201 MEET IN BUILDING GG (COLE STUDENT ACTIVITIES BLDG). BUILDING CODES ARE LISTED WITH THE 
MAP AT THE BACK OF THIS CATALOG. 

«i- DANC 100 Modern Dance I for Non-Majors 2 credits, grading method ReglP-FIAud 

0102-12 Jun-24Jun 

0101 MTuWThF9:30 Bldg. W. Rm 2102 Rosen. M 

0102 MTuWTflFH Bldg. EE, Rm. 1 1 15 Owens, G 
Basic principles of modern dance, emphasizing fundamentals of movement. 

IN THIS EXAMPLE, SECTION 0101 MEETS FOR THE ENTIRE SUMMER SESSION I FIVE DAYS PER WEEK AT THE 
TIME INDICATED. SECTION 0102 BEGINS JUN 12 AND ENDS JUN 24 - THIS IS A NON-STANDARD DATE 
COURSE FOR SUMMER SESSION I. 

«• MUSC 4488 Special Topics In Music Vocal Production and Repertoire 3 credits, grading 

method: RegiAud 
0201 - 11 Jul - 28 Jul 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. NN, Rm 2123 Fleming, L 

IN THIS EXAMPLE, THIS COURSE IS A NON-STANDARD DATE COURSE WHICH IS OFFERED BETWEEN JULY 11 
AND JULY 28. THIS IS A SUMMER SESSION II COURSE AND THE SESSION II REGISTRATION FORM MUST BE 
USED. 



Any course that has the note "BY PERMISSION ONLY" requires that a Restricted Course Authorization Form be 
completed and stamped by the department offering the course. This form must be completed prior to registration for the 
course. 



LIVE ON CAMPUS THIS SUMMER! 





Enjoy living on campus this summer in apartments! suites with single and double 
bedrooms accommodating four to seven students. Apartments! suites are fully fur- 
nished, with carpeting and the comfort of air-conditioning. Apartments include full 
kitchens. 

Take a break from studying with the recreational facilities nearby. Tennis, basketball 
and volleyball are available for your enjoyment, or relax in the Community Center 
offering television, video games, snacks, laundry facilities and telephones. 





Early reservations are advised, see the Summer Residence Hall Agreement on page 11. 



Graduate School 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Md. 20742 



FOR SUMMER 1984 

VISITING GRADUATE STUDENTS AND 

ADVANCED SPECIAL STUDENTS ONLY 

Application for Admission 



Refer to admission information and instructions on page 1 1 of the main catalog before completing this form. DO NOT 
use this form if already in graduate admitted status at UMCP or if you desire to be admitted as a degree or advanced 
graduate specialist (AGS) certificate student. 



PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT PLAINLY IN INK 



1 SOCIAL SECURITY 

NUMBER 
Ms 



This Will Be Your 
Student Number 



3. PRESENT 
ADDRESS 



Middle name 



Other last names 



I I I I I I 



Stale or Country 



Give county it you reside in Maryland 



5 Citizenship 



6 Date of Birth 



7. The information in item 7 is requested solely for the purpose 
of determining compliance with federal civil rights laws, and 
your response will not affect consideration of your application. 
By providing this information, you will assist us in assuring that 
this program is administered in a non-discriminatory manner. 
A. Sex: □ Male B. Racial Information 

□ Female D American Indian/Native 

American, 

□ Black, not of Hispanic origin 2 

□ Asian or Pacific lslander 3 

□ Hispanic, 

□ White, not of Hispanic origin 5 

8. Enrollment Status □ Full-time □ Part-t.m, 



9. Proposed Graduate 
Program (Dept .) 



G R A D 



11. Term in Which You Request Entrance: 



NON U S CITIZENS OR 
PERMANENT IMMIGRANTS 



TYPE OF VISA IF YOU HAVE ONE 



Sponsored By 



Permanent Immigrants give 
Alien Registration Number . 
and Date of issue 



10. Non-degree Program Desired 

□ Visiting Graduate Student 08 

□ Advanced Special Student ' 

□ A (3.0 GPA) 

□ B (M.A. or Ph.D.) 

□ C (4 yrs. out) 

□ D (test scores) 



Year. 



□ Summer Term #1 (Jun-Jul) □ Summer Term #2 (Jul-Aug) 



12. If you have ever applied to our Graduate School before, please indicate year . 



13. List below the official name of each institution attended beyond high school 

Attach copy of transcript if required for admission as an Advanced Special Student Visiting graduate students must sub- 
mit a letter of permission from the applicant's graduate dean indicating that the applicant is in good standing 



Full Name ol Institution 
Bachelor s Degree 


Stale 


Dates attended 
From 


To 




Type ot Degree 


Maior 


Date Deg. awarded 


GPA 


Full Name ot Institution 
Master's Degree 


Stale 


Dales attended 
From 


To 




Type ol Degree 


Maior 


Date Deg awarded 


GPA 


Other Institution Attended 


State 


Dales attended 
From 


To 




Type ot Degree 


Maior 


Date Deg awarded 


GPA. 



An application fee of $20.00 is required. NO ACTION will be taken on this application without the required documentation (i.e., transcnpt(s), 
test scores or letter from visiting student's graduate dean). 



14 National Standardized Aptitude Test Scores and Data Test Taken. 
Attach copy of test score if required for admission. 

Graduate Record (Aptitude) Date 

Miller Analogies: Date 

Graduate Management Admissions Test: Date 



Verbal Score 

Score 

Score 



Quant Score 



15. List any work and military experiences (major categories and time periods only) for the past two years. 
TITLE OR POSITION EMPLOYER STATE 



FROM 



TO 



In-State students MUST complete this section, 



-Out-of-State students DO NOT complete this section. 



The following questions assist the University in determining your eligibility for in-state status for Admission, Tuition and Charge 
Differential considerations. The University reserves the right to request additional information if necessary. 



YES □ NO D 



1983 YESD 

1984 YESD 



NOD 
NOD 



YES D NO D 



YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 


YESD 


NOD 



YESD NOD 
YESD NOD 
YESD NOD 



1. For the most recent 12 months has another person(s) provided half or more than half of your support? 

2. Have you been, or will you be claimed as a dependent by another person(s) on federal and/or state income 
tax returns for any of the following years? 



If the answer to 1 and/or 2 is yes, indicate: 
Name 



^Relationship to applicant. 



The following questions are to be answered by the person indicated in question 3. If there is no one 
listed in question 3, then the following questions are to be answered by the applicant. 

4. Are you or your spouse a full-time member of the U.S. Armed Forces? If you answered yes to question 4 
you may omit questions 5-19. Please attach a photocopy of most recent orders. 

5. Current Residence 



Street Address 

Dates you occupied this residence. 



Apt# 



City 



County 

to 



State 



Zip 



Mo. Day Year Mo. 

6. Do you own or rent The residence mentioned above on a year-round basis? 

7. Are you a citizen of the United States? 

a. If no, type of visa — b. Alien Registration Number 

c. Date visa issued d. Expiration date of visa 

8. Are all, or substantially all, of your personal possessions in the state of Maryland? 

9. Are you registered to vote? 

a tf yes, in what state? 

b. Date of registration 



Day 



10. Do you possess a valid driver's license? 

a. If yes, in what state was it issued? 

b. Date of issue 



1 1 . Do you own motor vehicles? 

a. If yes, in what state are they registered . 

b. Date(s) of registration 



12. Do you have the use of a motor vehicle registered in another person's name? 
If yes, indicate name and relationship of person 



13. Have you paid MD income tax for the most recent year on all earned income including all taxable income earned 
outside the State? 

14. If you did not pay taxes in Maryland in the past 12 months please state reason 

15. List actual years that you have filed Maryland income tax returns within the past 3 years 

16. List actual years you have filed tax returns in another state within the past 3 years 

17. If employed, is Maryland income tax being withheld?- 



18. Did you give a Maryland home address on most recent federal and state income tax forms. 

19. Do you receive any type of financial aid (loan, scholarships, grants) from a state other than Maryland. 
If yes, from which state 



Do you wish to apply for the Golden Identification Card Program? □ Yes D No 

Restricted to persons residing in the State ot Maryland who are 60 years of age or older, who are retired and not gainfully employed over 20 hours 

weekly. 

I certify that the information submitted in this application is complete and accurate to the best of my knowledge. I agree to abide by the rules 

policies, and regulations of the University of Maryland if I am admitted as a student. 



Signature of Applicant 



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Schedule Request and 
Estimated Bill Form 



Summer Session II 
— Only — 1984 



This form should be used for the Second Summer Session only. 

Mail-in registration must be postmarked by June 29, 1984. COMPLETE THE ENTIRE FORM. The top part of this form is a course request only. 



STUDENT NAME (Print Last Name First) 






Mil 














I 






i i i i 

















SOCIAL SECURITY NO 



DAY PHONE NO. TODAY'S DATE 



-'9-5)' 



Were you registered at the University of Maryland College Park day campus: 

SPRING 1984 YES NO 

IF NO: Please read Admission Information in this catalog 



STUDENT'S SIGNATURE 



COURSE REQUEST: Complete this part with information found in the Schedule of Classes Section of this catalog. See page 1 of this booklet 
for information on determining the session of a course. IF MAILING REQUEST, please provide alternate sections. 



COURSE PREFi 







EXAMPLE 
COURSE INFORMATION 




ALTERNATE 
SECTION 


GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 


M 


AT 


H 




ih 


<o nE 


2 


oh 







3 







2 





2 


COURSE PREFIX 




COURSE NO SUFFu SECTION NO 




CREDIT 







COURSE 1 



COURSE INFORMATION 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



□ 



2 



COURSE NO SUFFI) 



SECTION NO 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE PREFi: 



COURSE INFORMATION 



COURSE 2 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



□ 



2 



COURSE NO SUF 



COURSE 3 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



COURSE PREFi) 



COURSE INFORMATION 



ALTERNATE 
SECTION 



DLo 



2 



COURSE NO SUF 



SIC r lONNO 



GRADING INFORMATION 
(CIRCLE ONE) 

REGULAR PASS FAIL 
AUDIT SATISFACTORY FAIL 



ALL STUDENTS COMPLETE THIS SECTION: In the space below list the course(s) you have requested. The Registrations Office will record the 
action taken for each course in the space on the right marked For Office Use Only,'' and will return this part of the form to you. Any course 
without a Registration Stamp was not received for the reason indicated to the right of the course. The lower part of this form must be validated 
by the Registrations Office after payment is made. It is your proof of registration. 

FOR OFFICE USE ONLY 
SOCIAL SECURITY NO 



]DLI 



COURSE PR£Fi« COURSE NO Suffix SECTiONNO CREDH 



□ H 



COUPS'. PREFIX COURSE NO Suffix SECTIONNO CRIDH 



□ 



COURSE PREF 



THIS MUST BE COMPLETED BY ALL STUDENTS. FOR MAIL-IN REGISTRANTS 
THIS WILL BE USED AS A MAILING LABEL 



CITY STATE ZIP 



Students who register and later decide not 
to attend Summer School at the University 
must cancel their registration prior to the tint 
dsy ot class Failure to cancel a registration 
will result in financial obligation even though 
the student does not attend class 



Summer Session II ID cards \ 
lo mail-in registrants 



iled only 



1984 

SUMMER SESSION II ONLY 



INSTRUCTIONS for completion of the ESTIMATED BILLING FORM 

are given below the form 





ESTIMATED BILL FORM 


AMOUNT 




Undergraduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


1. 


Tuition 


$ 68 


$136 


$204 


$272 


$340 


$408 


$ 476 


$ 544 


$612 


$680 


$ 




2. 


Non-Resident Undergraduate Fee (flat fee, not per cr. hr.) $20 .00 


$ 






Graduate 
Students 


CREDIT HOURS 








1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 






3. 


Resident Tuition 


$ 82 


$164 


$246 


$328 


$410 


$492 


$ 574 


$ 656 






$ 




4. 


Non-Resident 
Tuition 


$145 


$290 


$435 


$580 


$725 


$870 


$1015 


$1160 






$ 




5 


Mandatory Fees 
For All Students 


Registration Fee $ 5 


$ 


5 


00 




Recreation Fee $ 6 


$ 


6 


00 




Health Fee $ 5 


$ 


5 


00 




Auxiliary Facilities Fee $ 6 


$ 


6 


00 


6. 


On-Campus Housing 
/ attach Residence \ 
(Halls Agreement Form) 


Six Weeks $345 38 


$ 




7. 


Wks fti $57.56 wk 

(must be at least 6 wk period) 


$ 




8. 


Vehicle Registration Fee $ 4 


$ 






Each Additional Vehicle $ 3 


$ 




9. 


Application Fee for New Students (non-refundable) $20 


$ 




10. 


TOTAL BILL 


$ 





MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND INCLUDE THE STUDENT SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER ON CHECK. 

One check may be used to pay for both summer sessions Add the Total Bill from both estimated bill forms to determine the total amount of your check. 

NOTE: Fees listed are subject to change at any time without advance notice. 

ESTIMATED BILLING FORM INSTRUCTIONS: 

1 Add the number of credit hours on the Schedule Request Form Only courses listed on that page should be included in this total. 

2 Locate your status (undergraduatp, graduate resident, graduate non-resident) on lines 1-4 above (Please note: A Graduate Student is one who has 
been admitted to the Graduate School either at the University of Maryland or another institution Students who have graduated from this or another institution 
are not considered graduate students until they have been admitted to the Graduate School. Any student not admitted to the Graduate School is classified 
as an Undergraduate. If you have any questions on this or your residence status, please call the Undergraduate Admissions Office, 454-41 37 or the Gradua'e 
Records Office. 454-5428 The University reserves the right to make the final and official determination of the student's residence status.) 

3 On the line next to your status circle the number of credit hours you have requested above The number below the hours circled is your cost of tuition. 

4. Enter the cost in the amount column on the right If you are an Undergraduate Non-resident, enter the $20.00 Non-resident Fee (line 2) in the amount 

column. 
5 Line 5 lists mandatory fees charged to every student each summer session. The fees are therefore entered in the amount column for you 

6. If you are requesting On-Campus Housing, enter the appropriate amount for 6 weeks on line 6 in the amount column If your course schedule requires 
other than 6 weeks residence, enter the number of weeks, calculate the amount and enter it in the amount column of line 7. Attach the Residence Halls 
Agreement tear-off portion to the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form. 

7. If you wish to register a car for the summer, enter $4 on line 8. Parking stickers must be picked up at the Motor Vehicle Administration Office on the campus. 
Note: UM students' stickers assigned the previous Fall semester are valid through August. 

8 If this form is accompanied by an Application, you must also pay an Application Fee If this pertains to you, enter the appropriate amount on line 9, 
Note: only one Application for Admission and one Application Fee is required for both summer sessions 

9 To determine the amount you owe the University add all charges entered in the amount column Enter this total on line 10 Make a check for the amount 
owed payable to the University of Maryland Write Student Social Security Number on face of check You will be notified of any bill adjustments that are 
necessary Payment must accompany the Estimated Bill Form, 

10 Students entitled to credit on their bills (contract, scholarships, etc.) must attach a purchase order from the agency paying their fees and/or certifying 
documentation tor the scholarship credit. 

1 1 MONIES OWED THE UNIVERSITY WILL BE DEDUCTED FROM CHECKS RECEIVED PRIOR TO APPLICATION OF THE REMAINDER TO SUMMER 
SCHOOL TUITION. CHARGES INCURRED DURING THE SUMMER ARE PAYABLE IMMEDIATELY. 

12 Enclose the Schedule Request and Estimated Bill Form (and if applicable: application and housing request) along with your check in the return envelope 
provided herein, or use the following address. 

Office of the Bursar 

Summer Mail-In Registration 

Room 1108 South Administration Bldg. 

University of Maryland 

College Park, Maryland 20742 



10 



_Male 
Female 



SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS AGREEMENT 



_Day Phone. 



-Night Phone 



First 



Home Address 



City 



DATES OF OCCUPANCY: 

Session I only. 5/27-7/6 

Session II only, 7/8-8/17 

Session I and II, 5/27-8/17 

Other: to 

(Must coincide with course schedule, be 
at least a 6 week period and fall within 
5/27-8/1 7; for courses of less than 6 week 
duration, contact Resident Life at 3117 
North Administration, (301-454-5909). 

DO YOU LIVE IN UM CAMPUS HOUSING 
THIS SEMESTER? Yes/No 

Building/Room # 



State Zip 

PAYMENT REQUIREMENTS: 

Session I only = $345.38 payment 

Session II only = $345.38 payment 

Session I and II = 

$345.38 Payment due with SSI 
Schedule Request & 
Estimated Bill Form 

$345.38 Balance due by July 8 

$690.76 Total payment 
Other: 

wks. at $57.56 per wk. = 

Full payment to be submitted with 

Session I Schedule Request 

and Estimated Bill Form. 



THIS FORM WITH ACCOMPANYING PAYMENT AND SCHEDULE REQUEST AND 
ESTIMATED BILL FORM MUST BE SENT TO BURSARS OFFICE. 



Social Security Number 



I understand that I am obligated to accept 
coeducational summer housing upon Re- 
sident Life's receipt of this Agreement 
form. I have read, understand and agree 
to abide by all terms and conditions of 
residence halls occupancy stated in the 
Residence Halls Agreement published in 
the Summer Sessions Catalog. 



STUDENT SIGNATURE 



PARENT SIGNATURE, 



FOR OFFICE USE 



DT RECD: 
ASSGN BY/TO: 
DTE CONF: 



SUMMER RESIDENCE HALLS AGREEMENT 

When the Agreement Form within this booklet is signed by the resident and 
confirmed by the University this Agreement provides the resident with the 
opportunity to live in a University summer residence hall, subject to all terms stated 
below. The resident is also subject to responsibilities and processes set forth in the 
Code of Student Conduct, Undergraduate/Graduate Catalog, Summer Sessions 
Catalog, and other relevant University documents. 

The residence hall facilities are provided as a service and are unique to the 
University environment. Therefore, the relationship between the University and the 
resident, as described within this document, should not be construed to constitute a 
landlord/tenant relationship. 

ELIGIBILITY Individuals must be properly registered for Summer Sessions coursework at 
the College Park Campus in order to be assigned and be eligible for the Summer Sessions housing 
fee of $345.38 for each six-week session Proof of payment and proper registration may be 
required before Resident Life will confirm services at the stated fee and/or permit occupancy 

At Resident Life's discretion, other individuals may occupy a summer residence hall subject 
to a separate fee structure published annually by Resident Life, when these individuals are (a) 
UMCP students for the preceding spring or coming fall semesters, as demonstrated by a cunent 
Registration ID or proof of admission, or (b) students from another campus, college or university. 
or individuals of similar age and interests, who are visiting UMCP in pursuit of an educational 
goal and for whom written sponsorship has been provided by a Campus Department or faculty 
member, a faculty member or administrator from another educational institution, or an 
administrator of a government agency sponsoring an educational program Proof of payment of 
established fees and of eligibility/ sponsorship may be required before Resident Life will confirm 
services and/or permit occupancy. 

OCCUPANCY PERIODS Housing may be requested for Session I only. Session II only, or for 
both Sessions I and II In general, summer occupancy is scheduled from May 27, 1984 to 
August 17, 1984 for Sessions I and II registrants, from May 27. 1984 to July 6, 1984 for Session 
1 only registrants and from July 8. 1984 to August 17. 1984 for Session II only registrants. 
ASSIGNMENT OF BUILDING AND ROOM Summer accommodations are coeducational. 
Men and women are housed on separate floors or wings of a building or in separate 
apartment/suite units. Daily hours for visitation may extend to 24 hours Resident Life does not 
discriminate in assignment on the basis of race, color, religion or national origin Summer 
housing does not affect an individual's request for housing in any subsequent academic term 

Any individual who requests summer accommodations and has the Summer Residence Halls 
Agreement confirmed by Resident Life will be assigned to a hall and room designated by Resident 
Life. Accommodations are available as follows: 

Apartment Suite: Fully furnished with carpeting, shared living area and combination 

of single and double bedrooms in each unit shared by four to seven persons. 

Air-conditioned, subject lo service availability Apartments include kitchens and 

shared dining area 

Available spaces, especially singles, in each building type are limited To assure that these 
spaces are assigned as equitably as possible, all signed and completed Agreements received by 
Resident Life by May 1 will be submitted to a lottery drawing. The lottery will determine 
ignments. 



sived after May 1 will be considered on a first-come, first-served basis for 



building and 

Agreemci 
existing 

Building assignments normally are confirmed in advance of the first occupancy date. This 
confirmation is mailed to the applicant's permanent address not sooner than about four weeks 
before the first occupancy date or within 10 days when the Agreement has been submitted less 
than four weeks before the first occupancy date. 

LIABILITY The University cannot and does not assume responsibility for personal accident. 
injury, or illness sustained by residents, guests or visitors, nor for the damage, theft, or loss of 
personal property. The resident releases the University, its officers, agents and employees from 
any liability on account of any accident, injury, illness, property damage, theft, or loss. The 
University recommends an insurance carrier of the individual's choice to assure protection against 
such harm or loss. 

UNIVERSITY SERVICES: SPACE, UTILITIES, HOUSEKEEPING, FURNISHINGS AND 
REPAIRS This Agreement, when confirmed by the University, permits the individual to use 



residence hall facilities and receive services. Although the University will endeavor to provide the 
following services on a continual basis, interruptions may be necessitated by an act of God, an 
order of a University/civil authority, a limited or restricted control or availability of resources as 
determined by the University, maintenance activities, or any condition other than these that is 
reasonably beyond administrative control Services are provided in accordance with standards and 
levels of service determined by the University. It is the expectation of the University that services 
will be available and uninterrupted and that any disruption of services vital lo the health and safely 
of residents will be restored within a reasonable time. 

The University will fumish a space in a residence hall and will grant the resident use of the 
facilities of the hall in accordance with terms and conditions specified within this Agreement 

The University will provide heal, water, electricity and waste disposal services. The 
University is responsible for cleaning only the designated common areas on a scheduled basis 

The University will provide lo each resident one bed, one maltress and cover, one dresser, 
and one desk and chair set. The University will provide each bed/study room with a mirror, 
window shade, window screen, and smoke detector. 

The University will make all repairs and perform maintenance in the residence hall and the 
resident's room through authorized personnel Repairs to the room or University furnishings will 
occur upon request or in accordance with routine schedules. Repairs and maintenance activities 
shall be conducted under a system of priority scheduling 

CARE OF FACILITIES The resident accepts responsibility for self and guest(s); for care of the 
residence hall facility, assigned space, common areas, and University property; and for promptly 
reporting any interruptions of service or needed repair. 

The resident will take reasonable action to protect and prevent the building and property from 
wanton, reckless or negligent damage, will refrain from encouraging or participaung in activiues 
which cause damage, will report property or facilities damage; and will take reasonable action to 
assist the University in identifying individuals responsible for damage. 

The resident, at the time of checkout, will return the assigned space and its University 
furnishings in the same condition as they were received, with the exception of reasonable wear 
and tear, as determined by Resident Life 

The resident assumes responsibility for the appropriate use of safety and security hardware 
within the assigned space and building and will immediately report loss of assigned key(s). 

CONDUCT The resident shall behave in a manner which facilitates a quiet, safe and secure 
residence hail environment conducive to the pursuit of academic goals 

The resident shall insure that the roommate will have access to and equitable use of the 
assigned space The resident will abide by the rules, regulations, policies and procedures 
established by Resident Life and the Universily. 

Rules and regulations are intended to promote the safety and well-being of residents They 
include, but are not limited to. prohibitions against: (a) flammable materials, (b) weapons and 
firecrackers, (c) unauthorized modification of assigned space, (d) pets, (e) duplication and transfer 
of University keys; (0 disruptive/destructive behavior, (g) behavior such as intimidation or 
harrassment which threatens the property, safety, security, health and well-being of others, (h) 
improper use of fire safely and building security equipment; (i) threats to and/or interference with 
University staff in the performance of their duties. 

Violation of rules and regulations as well as violations of probationary status can constitute 
grounds for termination of the Agreement. When determined by Resident Life that an individual 
has violated state or federal laws and/or University rules and regulations, and when such conduct 
indicates that the individual's residence in University residence halls constitutes a threat to the 
safety, health, or well-being of community members, disciplinary and/or administrative action. 
including the termination of this Agreement, may be pursued. 

The resident shall be responsible for familiarity with all rules and regulations, the behaviors 
which can result in the termination of the Agreement, and the adjudication procedures. 
Information may be found in the Code of Student Conduct 

USE OF ASSIGNED SPACE The resident agrees (a) to live only in the space officially assigned, 
(b) not to sublet or otherwise use or grant use of the assigned space, residence hall c 
or grounds for any unauthorized purpose, and (c) not to s 
enterprise therein without the written permission of the Departn 

If a vacancy occurs in the assigned room, the remai 
established procedures for the reassignment of another studeni t 

When vacating an assigned space, regardless of reason 
established checkout procedures. 



ling residenl(s) agrees to follow 
that space, 
the resident agrees to complete 



11 



TO RESERVE SUMMER HOUSING: 

1. Read the attached Summer Residence Halls Agreement 

2. Complete the Summer Residence Halls Agreement form on the reverse side and sign. 

3. Detach this form from the written Agreement at the dashed line and include with your registration 
packet when registering, adding the appropriate housing costs to the Estimated Bill Form. Payment 
must be included. 

4. Retain the agreement below for your records and information. As stipulated, you are obligated to 
accept summer housing upon Resident Life's receipt of your signed Summer Residence Halls 
Agreement Form. 



CHANGES OF ASSIGNMENT An individual may move from an assigned space only with 
Resident Life's approval- Requests may be made to the Resident Director No request which is 
based upon considerations of race, religion or national origin can be honored. 

To meet its responsibilities to student health, safety, and well being and maintenance of 
property and facilities. Resident Life reserves the nght to move a resident from one space to 
another, or. at Resident Life's discretion, to another occupied hall for which the individual is 
eligible. 

GUESTS A guest may stay in the assigned space only with the concurrence of the roommate(s) 
and for no more than three consecutive nights Resident Life may invoke limitations of the guest 
privileges Guestfsi must abide by established University Resident Life regulations 



the nght to change fees, to change i 
Such alteration would be pursued 



UNIVERSITY PREROGATIVE The University 

academic calendar, and to alter existing procedure 1 
accordance with appropriate University processes. 

ROOM ENTRY, INSPECTION, AND PROPERTY REMOVAL The University reserves the 
right to enter rooms for purposes of (a) improvements. (b> maintenance, (c) recovery of 
University -'State owned property which is not authorized for use in the assigned space, <d) fire and 
safety inspection, and (ei actions necessary to insure the safety, health and general welfare of the 
resident or others andor the protection of University or student property 

A resident's request for maintenance and repair constitutes consent for room entry. Attempts 
will be made to provide pnor notification whenever feasible 

The University reserves the nght to remove and dispose of any personal property remaining 
in a room more than 24 hours following termination of the Agreement, the resident's separauon 
by/from the University, andor the date the resident officially checks out of the room. A charge 
for costs incurred for such removal may be assessed to the resident 

The University respects the resident's right to privacy within the assigned space and will give 
reasonable consideration to privacy when entry is required 

REVIEW OF HOUSING STATUS When determined that a resident has violated a term of this 
Agreement or any other Resident Life or University rule, regulation or procedure, the resident is 
subject to disciplinary sanctions, administrative action and/or financial responsibility for any 
damage, theft, or loss 

When a violation is reported, and the established administrative review process to terminate 
this Agreement is initiated, the resident will be provided with the following procedural safeguards: 
(a) notice of the violations charged, (b) opportunity to respond to the charge, and (c) opportunity 
to appeal the decision to terminate the Agreement Administrative action by Resident Life under 
the Agreement may range from a verbal or wntten warning to change of assignment to termination 
of residence hall services. 

When disciplinary action is taken, procedures defined within the Code of Student Conduct 
apply. 

The Director of Resident Life or authorized representative may temporanly suspend a resident 
from residence halls pending initiation andor implementation of administrauve andor disciplinary 
action when in the judgement of the Director the individual may be a threat to self and/or to the 
safety of other people or property. 

LIABILITY FOR DAMAGES The resident will be assessed charges for damage, loss, or special 
service due to misuse or abuse of the assigned space and the State property contained therein 
When the assigned space is shared, and where the responsible rcsident(s) fails to assume 
responsibility, an equal portion of the charges will be assessed to each occupant 

Individualist identified as being responsible for damage, theft, loss, or special service 
whether intentional or accidental in common areas of the residential facility will be assessed the 
cost of repair, replacement or restoration 

When individual responsibility cannot be determined, and where deemed necessary by 
Resident Life, residents will be held collectively responsible for damage, theft, loss, special 
service within/for the common areas or to University property within the residential facility. 
Residents will be notified in advance of the initiation of a collective billing process and of the 
» for which they share responsibility 

this Agreement 



TERMINATION OF AGREEMENT Resident Life may automatically 
at any time and require the individual to forfeit the assigned space: 



When determined that information furnished by the individual or other person for the 
purpose of obtaining residence hall services is substantially incomplete, misleading, or false 
in whole or in part 

When an individual, for whatever reason, is not eligible, or has lost eligibility, to reside in 
the building In such cases, the individual may be required to check-out of the residence 
hall on the date of notification. 



c. When a convened "Review of Housing Status" determines that the individual has 
committed a breach of residence hall rules and regulations. In such cases, continued 
access to any University residence hall may be denied. 

d. When facilities are found to be inadequate in number or physical condition 

e When an individual has failed to properly execute or complete all terms and conditions of a 
Residence Halls Agreement 1983-1984, or had such Agreement terminated for 
disciplinary ^behavioral reasons. 

CONFIRMATION OF AGREEMENT The individual and parent or guardian if student is under 
18 must sign and submit the Summer Residence Halts Agreement form without alteration This 
Agreement shall not be accepted by the University nor does the student have permission to reside 
in a University residence hall until the applicant has been provided with a confirmation of 
residence hall services and/or other notification that an assignment has been made 
RELEASE PRIOR TO OCCUPANCY PERIOD Voluntary release from this Agreement will be 
approved by Resident Life, pnor to the date services may be claimed and without the individual 
incurring any financial obligation, when wntten notice signed by the individual is received by 
Resident Life on or before May 8, 1984 for Session I or June 19. 1984 for Session 0. If nouce is 
received after these dates, but before the first day of classes of the term in question, the 
individual, regardless of University status at the date of release from the Agreement, will be 
charged as follows: 

Amount 
$0.00 
$57.56 

$115.13 

$172.69 

$172.69 



Notice for Session I by 

May 8 

May 9-15 

May 16-22 

May 23-29 
No-show/No notice 

to Resident Life 

by May 29 
Notice for Session II by Amount 

June 19 $0.00 

June 20-26 $57 56 

June 27- July 3 $115.13 

July 4-10 $172.69 

No-show/No notice $172 69 

to Resident Life 

by July 10 
RELEASE DURLNG OCCUPANCY PERIOD Resident Life will release an individual from this 
Agreement after services are claimed, without the student incurring any financial obligation 
beyond charges associated with occupancy to date, when Resident Life has received proof from 
the student of withdrawal from Summer Sessions or notice signed by the student that, regardless 
of reason, the assigned space will be vacated three weeks or more after this notice to Resident 
Life. If proof of withdrawal is not received, or if notice that the resident will check out is 
received less than three weeks before the actual departure, the following release charges will be 
incurred: 

AMOUNT OF RELEASE 
CHARGE 
More than three weeks 

before actual departure $0.00 

Two to three weeks 

before actual departure $57.56 

One to two weeks 

before actual departure $115.13 

Less than one week 

before actual departure $172.69 

CANCELLATION PROCEDURE Requests for release from this Agreement must be made in 
writing and directed specifically to Resident Life. NOTICE TO ANY OTHER UNIVERSITY 
OFFICE WILL NOT INSURE RELEASE 

REFUNDS AND CREDITS Refunds and credits for housing fees will not be approved until 
release from this Agreement has been secured and checkout has been completed Charges and 
credits are based upon the weekly cost of housing services. Appropriate release charges are 
assessed in addition to charges for housing services from the week during which services must be 
claimed through the week during which checkout is completed. Failure to checkout by the date 
specified by the resident when requesting release from this Agreement will decrease the amount of 
credit, if any. No credit is approved if checkout occurs dunng the last three weeks of each 
session, or if the occupancy period is three weeks or less Refund, if due. musi be requested in 
writing from the Bursar. 



12 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



33 



AFtTH cont. 



ARTH 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only. 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTH 425 High Renaissance Art In Italy 3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. AS, Rm. 3211 Hoffman. J 

Architecture, sculpture and painting from about 1 500 to 1525. 
ARTH 440 19th Century European Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. AS, Rm 3211 Garifl. D 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in Europe from Neo-Classicism to Romanticism 
ARTH 441 19th Century European Art 3 credits: grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. AS, Rm. 3215 Headley, J 

Architecture, sculpture and painting in Europe From Realism, to to Impressionism and Symbolism 
ARTH 450 20th Century Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3211 Ottesen, B 

Painting, sculpture and architecture from the late 1 9th century to 1920. 
ARTH 451 20th Century Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3215 Hartjens, E 

Painting, sculpture and architecture from 1920 lo the present 
ARTH 498 Directed Studlea In Art History I 2-3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

For advanced students, by permission of department chairman Course may be repealed for credit if 

content differs 

ARTH 499 Directed Studlee In Art History II 2-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTH 698 Directed Graduate Studies In Art History 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

For advanced graduate students, by permission of head of department. Course may be repeated for 
credit if content differs. 
ARTH 798 Directed Graduate Studies In Art History 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research i-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



ART STUDIO 



ARTS 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



ARTS 100 Elements of Design 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF8-10 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2315 Lapinski. T 

0201 WITuWThF10.30-12.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2311 Craig. P 

Principles and elements of design through manipulation and organization of matenals in two and 
three dimensions 
ARTS 110 Elements of Drawing 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF1-3.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 2317 Meadows, J 

0201 /MTuWThF8-10.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2317 Ferraioli, J 

An introductory course with a vanety of media and related techniques Problems based on still life, 
figure and nature. 
ARTS 200 Intermediate Design 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF8-10.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 2315 Lapinski, T 

0201 /MTuWThF10.30-1 Bldg. AS. Rm. 231 1 Craig, P 

Prerequisites ARTS 100. 110. A continuation of Design I with more individually structured problems 
in terms of form, composition and meaning. 
ARTS 210 Intermediate Drawing 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF1-3.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2317 Meadows, J 

0201 /MTuWThF8-10.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 231 7 Ferraioli. J 

Prerequisites; ARTS 100 AND 110 Emphasis on understanding organic form, as related lo study 
from the human figure and lo pictorial omposition. 
ARTS 320 Elements ot Painting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF10.30-1 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3316 Klank. R 

0201 /MTuWThF10.30-1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3316 Yamaguchi, Y 

Prerequisite: ARTS 210 Basic tools and language of painting. Oil anaVor water-based paints 
ARTS 340 Elements of Printmaklng: Intaglio 3 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 /MTuWThF11-1.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 1317 Pogue, S 

Prerequisite: ARTS 210. Basic techniques and processes related to etching, aquatint, and drypoint. 
ARTS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits: grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

Independent Study Course. Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ARTS 418 Drawing 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 /MTuWThF1-3.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2317 Meadows, d 

0201 /MTuWThF8-10.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 2317 Ferraioli, J 

Prerequisite: ARTS 210. Original compositions from the figure and nature, supplemented by 
problems of personal and expressive drawing Repeatable for tola) of 12 credits. 
ARTS 428 Painting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Repeatable up to 12 credits 
0101 MTuWThF10.30-1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3316 Klank, R 

0201 MTuWThF10.30-1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3316 Yamaguchi. Y 

Prerequisite. ARTS 320. Onginal compositions based upon nature, figure, still life and expressive 
painting emphasizing development of personal directions. Repeatable to a maximum of twelve 

ARTS 448 Printmaklng 3 credits; grading method; Reg only 

Repeatable up to 12 credits 
0101 MTuWThF11-1.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 1317 Pogue, S 

Prerequisites: One 300 level printmaking course and consent of instructor Continuation of 300 level 

elements of printmaking courses with emphasis on developing personal directions in chosen media 

Repeatable to a maximum of twelve credits. 
ARTS 498 Directed Studies In Studio Art 2-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

For advanced students, by permission of department chairman Course may be repeated for credit if 

content differs. 
ARTS 698 Directed Graduate Studies In Studio Art 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

For advanced graduate students by permission of head of department. Course may be repeated tor 

credit if content differs. 



ARTS cont. 



ARTS 798 Directed Graduate Studies in Studio Art 3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr " Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

ARTS 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



ASTR 

ASTRONOMY (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

ASTR 100 Introduction to Astronomy 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Distributive Studies 

Non-Lab Science and Mathematics Requirement. If ASTR 1 10A or 111 

are taken at the same or at a later time, the combination 

may be counted as Lab Science requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg, CSS, Rm. 1113 Rose, W 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. CSS, Rm. 1113 Matthews, T 

An elementary course in descriptive astronomy, especially appropriate for non-science students. Sun, 

moon, planets, stars and nebulae, galaxies, evolution Credit for ASTR 100 cannot be obtained after, 

or simultaneously with, receiving credit for any astronomy course numbered 150 or higher. 
ASTR 110A Astronomy Laboratory 1 credit; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh1-3 Bldg. CSS. Rm. 1111 Staff 

0201 TuTh1-3 Bldg. CSS, Rm. 1111 Staff 

ASTR 286 Special Projects In Astronomy 1-3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor Independent study, short research projects, tutonal reading, 

and assisting with faculty research and leaching under special supervision. Repeatable to a maximum 

of six credits 
ASTR 300 Stars and Stellar Systems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 

Prerequisite: ASTR 100 
0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg, CSS, Rm. 1113 Rose. W 

0201 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. CSS, Rm. 1113 Staff 

Prerequisite: ASTR 100 and completion of University Studies requirement in the natural sciences or 

consent of instructor Designed primarily for non -physical -science majors Study of stare-types. 

properties, evolution, and distribution in space: supemovae. pulsars, and black holes. 
ASTR 380 Life In the Universe 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 

Prerequisite: ASTR 100 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. CSS, Rm. 1113 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFIt Bldg. CSS, Rm. 1113 Matthews, T 

Prerequisite: ASTR 100 and completion of University Studies requirement in the natural science, or 

consent of instructor Designed pnmanly for non-physical science majors Study of the astronomical 

perspective on the conditions for the ongin and existence of life Communication with extraterrestrial 

life. 
ASTR 498 Special Problems in Astronomy 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: major in physics or astronomy and/or consent of advisor Research or special study 

Credit according to work done. 
ASTR 699 Special Problems In Advanced Astronomy 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ASTR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ASTR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



BIOCHEMISTRY 



HM 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



BCHM 261 Elements of Biochemistry 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. C, Rm. 1402 Staff 

Prerequisite: CHEM 104 or 233 or 235. For undergraduate students who desire a 
biochemistry course rather than a iwo-semester sequence Basic chemistry and metabolism of most 
molecules of biological importance Not open to students with credit in BCHM 461. 
BCHM 461 Biochemistry I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg C. Rm. 1407 Staff 

Prerequisites: CHEM 243 or 245. or permission of instructor. A comprehensive introduction lo 
general biochemistry The chemistry and metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, nucleic acids, and 

BCHM 462 Biochemistry II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg C, Rm. 1407 Staff 

Prerequisite: BCHM 461 A continuation of BCHM 461 

BCHM 699 Special Problems In Biochemistry 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: one semester of graduate study in biochemistry Laboratory experience in a research 
environment Restricted lo students in the non-thesis MS Option Repeatable for a maximum of 6 

BCHM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

BCHM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



BMGT 

BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT (BEHAV AND SOC SO) 

BMGT 110 Introduction to Business and Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. SSB, Rm. 2166 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFO Bldg. Q, Rm. 0102 Murphy, P 

A survey of the field of business, including its environment, organization, overall and functional 

management, and current issues and developments 



34 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



BMGT cont. 

BMGT 220 Principles of Accounting I 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

Blag. 0, Rm. 01 1 7 Aharony, J 

Bldg. Q, Rm. 0117 Aharony, J 

Bldg. 0. Rm. 0101 Staff 

Bldg. Q, Rm. 0117 Quigley, B 

Bldg Q, Rm. 0117 Quigley. B 

standing. Study of the bask principles of accounting for business 



0101 


MTuWTtlF9.30 


0102 


MTuWThFII 


0103 


MW7-10PM 


0201 


MTuWThF9.30 


0202 


MTuWThFII 




Prerequisite: Soph 




enterprises 


0203 


TuTh7-10PM 



BWg Q, Rm. 0111 
BMGT 221 Principle* of Accounting II 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 



0101 MTuWThF9.30 

0102 MTuWThFII 

0201 MTuWThF2 

0202 MTuWThF3.30 

0203 MW7-10PM 
Prerequisite: BMGT 220 Cononuatio 



Bldg 0. Rm. 2109 
Blog Q. Rm 2109 
Bldg. Q, Rm. 2109 
Bldg. Q, Rm. 2109 
BWg. Q. Rm 0102 
of BMGT 220 



Staff 

Negm 
Negm 
Quigley. H 
Quigley, H 
Staff 



BMGT 230 Bu»lne*» Statistics 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 



MTuWThF1 1 

0102 MTuWThF12.30 

0103 MW7-10PM 
0201 MTuWThF930 

TuTn7-10PM 

Prerequisite: MATH 220 or t 
concepts including descnptivi 



0202 



Widhelm, w 
Staff 
Dahl. R 
Fromovrtz. S 
Dahl, R 
i probabilistic and statistical 



Q, Rm. 0102 

. Q, Rm. 0102 

. Q, Rm. 0102 

. Q, Rm. 0102 

. Q, Rm. 0102 

Introductory 

t-theoretic development of probabilit), the properties 

discrete and continuous random variables, sampling theory, estimation, hypothesis testing, regression. 

analysis of variance, categorical data analysis, and the application of these concepts to problem 

solving m business and management. This course may not be taken for credit by management science 

and statistics majors. Only one of the following courses may be taken for credit: BMGT 230, 23I; 

SOCY 201; PSYC 200; GEOG 376. or ECON 421 

BMGT 301 Introduction to Data Processing 3 credits; grading method RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. Q, Rm. 0111 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. Q, Rm 01 1 1 Staff 

0103 TuTM-7 Bldg. Q. Rm. 0102 Staff 

0104 TuTh7-10PM BWg. Q, Rm. 0102 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS BWg. Q, Rm. 01 1 1 Staff 

The fundamentals of business data processing Organizational, environmental and managerial aspects 
of computer systems Heavy emphasis on COBOL language Limited coverage of other business 
computing languages including the report generator (RPGi language Several programming projects 
assigned 

0202 MTuWThFII BWg. Q, Rm 0111 Staff 

0203 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 01 1 1 Staff 

BMGT 302 Information Systems Implementation Techniques 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. RR, Rm. 0126 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFII Bldg. Q, Rm. 0102 Staff 

Prerequisite BMGT 30! Advanced concepts and tools necessary for the construction of computer 
based information systems. Operating systems, data and storage structures, file processing and 
advanced features of the COBOL language Techniques related to the overall development of 
software projects including project management, software design, engineering and software 
documentation Several programming projects assigned 
BMGT 310 Intermediate Accounting I 3 credits; grading method: ReglP-FIAud 

0201 MW3-6 BWg Q, Rm 0102 Staff 

0202 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 1140 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221 Comprehensive analysis of financial accounting topics related to financial 
statement preparation and external reporting 
BMGT 311 Intermediate Accounting II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1101 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF2 BWg Q, Rm. 0111 Bona. J 

Prerequisite: BMGT 310. Continuation of BMGT 310. 
BMGT 321 Cost Accounting 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1124 BedingfieW, J 

0102 MTuWThFH BWg. ZP, Rm. 1124 BedingfieW, J 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221 A study of the basic concepts of product costing and cost analysis for 
management planning and control. Emphasis is placed on the role of the accountant in organizational 
management, analysis of cost behavior, standard cost, budgeting, responsibility accounting and 
relevant costs for decision making 
BMGT 323 Income Tax Accounting 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF2 BWg. Q, Rm. 1114 Tiscfller. L 

0102 MTuWThF3.30 Bldg, Q. Rm. 1114 Tischler, L 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q. Rm. 1102 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 221. Introduction to federal income uuation of individuals. Examination of tax 
laws by use of illustrative examples and problems. 
BMGT 326 Accounting Systems 3 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0201 TuTh3-6 BWg. Q, Rm .1140 Staff 

0202 TuTh7-10PM BWg. Q, Rm, 1128 Staff 

Prerequisites: BMGT 22 1. BMGT 301. and BMGT 321 A study of the control aspects of accounting 
systems Topics include: standard setting: administrative, operational, and security controls; cost 
effectiveness of systems, audit implications of a computer-based information environment Not open 
to students with credit in BMGT 320 
BMGT 332 Operations Research for Management Decisions 
3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-7 BWg. Q. Rm. 0102 Bodin, L 

0201 MTuWThF9,30 BWg. Q, Rm. 01 1 1 Nag, B 

Prerequisite: MATH 220. BMGT 230. Surveys the philosophy, techniques, and applications of 
operations research to managerial decision making The course is designed pnmarily for students not 
majoring in management science or statistics. Techniques covered include linear programming, 
transportation and assignment models. Markov processes, inventory and queueing models. Emphasis 
is placed on formulating and solving decision problems in the functional areas of management. 
BMGT 340 Business Finance 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 BWg. Q. Rm. 01 1 1 

0102 MTuWThF12.30 BWg . Q, Rm .1108 

0103 MW7-10PM Bldg, Q. Rm, 1101 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. Q, Rm. 1114 

0202 TuTh7-10PM Bldg Q, Rm. 1108 

Prerequisites BMGT 221 and 230 The principles and pracuccs involved in the organization, 
financing, and rehabilitation of business enterprises, the various types of securities and then use in 
raising funds, apportioning income, risk, and control; intercorporate relations; and new developments. 
Emphasis on solution of problems of financial policy faced by management. 

BMGT 343 Investments 3 credits; grading method: RegiP-FiAud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. AR, Rm 0117 Odle, C 

Prerequisite BMGT 340 An introduction to financial investments Topics include securities and 
securities markets; investment risks, returns, and constraints; portfolio policies, and institutional 
investment policies 

BMGT 350 MariwtJng Principles and Organization 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 

0102 MTuWThFII 

0103 MW7-10PM 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 

0202 MTuWThF1 1 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 t 



Edmisler. R 
Edmister, R 
Goldenberg, D 
Christophi. A 
Parrish, S 



Bldg. Q. Rm. 1102 


Greer, T 


Bldg. Q. Rm. 1101 


Greer, T 


Bldg. Q, Rm. 1118 


Nickels. W 


Bldg Q. Rm. 2108 


Bhasker S 


BWg. Q, Rm. 2108 


Strauss. D 


introductory course u 


the field of marketing Its purpose 



BMGT cont. 



BMGT 354 Promotion Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM BWg. Q, Rm. 1 1 T4 Nickels, W 

0201 MTuWThFl2 30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1140 Bhasker, S 

Prerequisite- BMGT 350 The use of advertising, personal selling, sales promotions, and other 
methods in marketing programs. Case studies in the use and coordination of demand stimulation 
methods, analysis and planning Research, testing and statistical control of promotional activities. 
(Not open for credit to students with credit for BMGT 452.) 
BMGT 360 Personnel Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AR, Rm. 0116 Locke, E 

0102 MTuWThFII Bldg. AR, Rm. 0116 Locke. E 
0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1140 Taylor, M 

The basic course in personnel management includes manpower planning, recruitment, selection, 
development, compensation, and appraisal of employees Explores the impact of sciencific 
management and unionism on these functions. 

BMGT 362 Labor Relations 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. AR, Rm. 0119 Levine, M 

A study of the development and methods of organized groups in industry with reference to the 
settlement of labor disputes An economic and legal analysis of labor onion and employer 
association activities, arbitration, mediation, and conciliation; collective bai^aining, trade agreements, 
strikes, boycotts, lockouts, company unions, employee representation, and injunctions. 

BMGT 364 Management end Organization Theory 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ARC. Rm. 1 103 Carroll, S., Jr. 

0102 MTuWThF1 1 BWg. ARC. Rm. 1 103 Carroll. S.. Jr. 

0103 MTuWThFl2.30 Bldg. AR, Rm. 0119 Levine, M 

0104 TuTh7-10PM BWg. Q. Rm. 1140 Schneier. C 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Staff 

The development of management and organization theory, nature of the management process and 
function and its future development. The role of the manager as an organizer and director, the 
communication process, goals and responsibilites 

0202 MTuWThFII Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Staff 
BMGT 370 Principles of Transportation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. UlB, Rm. 0117 Staff 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 or 205 A general course covering the five fields of transportation, their 
development, service, and regulation. 

BMGT 372 Traffic and Physical Distribution Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThFII BWg. Q, Rm. 1108 Murphy, P 

Prerequisite: Junior standing. Examines the management aspects of the business firm in moving their 
raw materials and finished goods through traffic, warehousing, industrial packaging, materials 
handling, and inventory. A systematic examination of the trade-off possibilities and management 
alternatives to minimize cost of product flow and maximizing customer service is provided. (Not 
open to students with credit for BMGT 37 1 J 

BMGT 380 Business Law I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. Q. Rm. 1118 Dawson, T 

0102 MTuWThF1 1 BWg. E, Rm. 3232 Dawson, T 

0103 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1108 Leete. B 
0201 MTuWThFS BWg. Q, Rm. 2108 Staff 

Legal aspects of business relationships. Examination of tons and business crimes, contracts and 
agency. The law of personal property and bailment relationships Survey of public policy issues. 
BMGT 381 Business Law II 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS BWg. Q, Rm. 1118 Leete, B 

Prerequisite: BMGT 380 or permission of instructor The Uniform Commercial Code including sales, 
commercial paper, secured transactions, bulk sales and documents of title. The law of partnerships 
and corporations Reorganization and liquidation under the bankruptcy taws. The law of real 
property, landlord and tenant relationships and decedants' estates. 
BMGT 398 Individual Study In Business snd Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Air. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Ait. Staff 

Prerequisite permission of instructor. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 
BMGT 41 7 Advanced Tax Accounting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThFII BWg. Q, Rm. 1101 Staff 

Prerequisites - BMGT 311 and 323. Federal taxation of corporations, partnerships, fiduciaries, and 
gratuitous transfers. Tools and techniques of tax research for compliance and planning. 
BMGT 422 Auditing Theory and Practice 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1228 Pfeiffer. G 

0102 MTuWThFII Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1228 Pfeiffer. G 

Prerequisite: BMGT 311. A study of the independent accountant's attest function, generally accepted 
auditing standards, compliance and substantive tests, and repon forms and opinions. 
BMGT 424 Advanced Accounting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF12.30 BWg. Q, Rm. 1118 Borra. J 

Prerequisite: BMGT 311. Advanced accounting theory applied to specialized topics and current 
problems Emphasis on consolidated statements and partnership accounting. 
BMGT 440 Financial Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. AR, Rm. 0119 Odle, C 

0201 MTuWThF930 BWg. Q, Rm. 1118 Christophi. A 

Prerequisite. BMGT 340. Analysis and discussion of cases and readings relating to financial decisions 
of the firm The application of finance concepts to the solution of financial problems is emphasized. 
BMGT 450 Marketing Research Methods 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS BWg. Q.Rm. 0117 Krapfel, R„ Jr. 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. Q, Rm. 2100 Krapfel. R.. Jr. 

Prerequisites. BMGT 230 AND 350. Recommended that BMGT 430 be taken prior to this course 
This course is intended to develop skill in the use of scientific methods in the acquisition, analysis 
and interpretation of marketing data It covers the specialized fields of marketing research: the 
planning of survey projects, sample design, tabulation procedure and report preparation 
BMGT 451 Consumer Analysis 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS BWg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1 118 Staff 

Prerequisite BMGT 350 Recommended that PSYC I00 and 22! be taken prior to this course. 
Considers the growing importance of the American consumer in the marketing system and the need to 
understand him Topics include the foundation considerations underlying consumer behavior such as 
economic, social, psychological and cultural factors. Analysis of the consumer in marketing 
situations-as a buyer and user of products and services-and in relation to the various individual social 
and markenrig factors affecting his behavior The influence of marketing communications is also 
considered 
BMGT 456 Advertising 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII BWg. Q, Rm. 1108 Hynes. C 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. Q. Rm. 1140 Strauss, D 

Prerequisite: BMGT 354. The role of advertising in the American economy; the impact of advertising 
on our economic and social life, the methods and techniques currently applied by advertising 
practitioners, the role of the newspaper, magazine, and other media in the development of an 
advertising campaign, modern research methods to improve the effectiveness of advertising and the 
organization of the advertising business (Not open for credit to students with credit for BMGT 352 ) 
BMGT 457 Marketing Policies and Strategies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
(Prerequisite: 12 Credit Hours of Marketing) 
0101 MTuWTh9 30 BWg. Q, Rm. 0102 Hynes, C 

0201 MTuWThF8 BWg. Q. Rm. 1118 Staff 

Prerequisite: three courses in marketing Integrative decision making in marketing Emphasis on 
consumer and market analysis and the appropriate decision models. Case studies are included 
BMGT 481 Public Utilities 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF12.30 BWg. Q. Rm. 1102 Fanara, P., Jr. 

Prerequisite. ECON 203 or 205 Using the regulated industries as specific examples, attention is 
focused on broad and general problems in such diverse fields as constitutional law, administrative 
law. public administration, government control of business, advanced economic theory, accounting, 
valuation and depreciation, taxation, finance, engineering, and management. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



35 



BMGT cont. 



BMGT 482 Business and Government 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q. Rm. 1 108 Garbuny, S 

Prerequisite: ECON 203 or 205. A study of the role of government in modern economic life. Social 
control of business as a remedy for the abuses of business enterprise arising from the decline of 
competition. Criteria of limitations on government regulation of private enterprise. 

BMGT 495 Business Policies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1108 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1108 Staff 

0103 MW4-7 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1108 Paine, F 

0104 MW7-10PM Bldg, Q, Rm. 1108 Paine, F 

0105 TuTM-7 Bldg. Q, Rm. 0111 Gannon. M 

Prerequisites: BMGT 340. 350, 364. and senior standing. A case study course in which the aim is to 
have the student apply what they have learned of general management principles and their specialized 
functional applications to the overall management function in the enterprise. 

0106 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 0111 Gannon. M 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. ARC, Rm. 1101 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Q, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0203 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1118 Power, D 
BMGT 501 Business Functions 4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Credit not applicable towards graduate degrees. 
0101 TuTh6-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 2140 Spekman, R 

Intensive review of marketing and finance functions in the business enterprise Credit not applicable 

to graduate degrees 
BMGT 505 Organizational Behavior and Strategic Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Credit not applicable towards graduate degrees. 
0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 2108 Staff 

Intensive review of organizational behavior theory, and administrative processes and policy in the 

business enterprise. Credit not applicable to graduate degrees 
BMGT 630 Managerial Statistics 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Staff 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 0101 Staff 

Application of statistical concepts to solution of business problems, laboratory use of computer 

packages. 
BMGT 660 Management end Organizational Behavior 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. ARC, Rm. 1105 Bartol, K 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 2102 Taylor, M 

The influence of the behavioral sciences on the theory and practice of management Motivation. 

leadership, and international styles of management 
BMGT 671 Managerial Economics 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Fanara, P.. Jr. 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 1108 Barbera, A 

The application of economic theory to the business enterpnse in respect to the determination of policy 

and the handling of management problems with particular reference to the firm producing a complex 

line of products, nature of competition, pricing policy, interrelationship of production and marketing 

problems, basic types of cost, control systems, theories of depreciation and investment and the 

impact of each upon costs. 
BMGT 690 Strategic Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 0101 Power, D 

Prerequisites: All other MBA core courses Case studies and research in the identification of 

management problems, the evaluation of alternative solutions, and the recommendation for 

management implementation 
BMGT 710 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 credits; grading method Reg only 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 2102 Falk 

Prerequisite: BMGT 610. Contemporary issues in financial accounting The nature of income, the 

relationship between asset valuation and income determination, and various approaches to accounting 

for inflation. The accounting standards setting process The measurement and valuation of assets 

(e.g., foreign investments) and liabilities (e.g., leases and pensions). 
BMGT 727 Security and Control of Information Systems 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1108 Staff 

Prerequisite: BMGT 620 or BMGT 721 The information control risks faced by corporations 

Techniques for enhancing the security and integrity of corporate information resources The auditing 

and control procedures for corporate information systems Real-world case studies 
BMGT 736 Philosophy snd Practice of Management Science 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0201 MW7-10PM Bldg O, Rm. 1118 Gass. S 

Prerequisite: BMGT 630 and 632 Critical examination of the philosophy underlining the techniques 

and methodology of management science from a systems analysis point of view 
BMGT 741 Advanced Flnsnclal Management 3 credits; grading method Reg only 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 2102 Chen, S 

Prerequisite: BMGT 640 Concepts underlying financial decision making in the firm Case studies. 

model building and applications in financial theory and management 
BMGT 743 Investment Management 3 credits, grading method. Reg/Aud 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q. Rm. 2140 Parrish. S 

Prerequisite: BMGT 640 Methods of secunty selection and ponfolio management in the debt and 

equity markets Investment alternatives, securities markets, bond and common stock valuation. 

options, portfolio theory, and behavior of stock pnees. 
BMGT 763 Administration of Labor Relations 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1118 Olian, J 

Analysis of labor relations at the plant level with emphasis on the negotiation and administration of 

labor contracts Union policy and influence on personnel management activities. 
BMGT 791 Management Practlcum 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Total Enterprise Strategy - Management Practicum 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Permission of director of MBA program. Experiental research project in the identification of 

management problems, the evaluation of alternative solutions, and the recommendation for 

management 
BMGT 796A Special Topics In Business snd Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Industrial Marketing 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 0111 Spekman. R 

BMGT 799 Master's Thesis Resesrch 1-6 credits; grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

BMGT 628 Independent Study In Business snd Management 1-9 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact graduate program director to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Ball. M 

BMGT 630 Operations Research: Linear Programming 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact department to make arrangements 
0201 MW2-5 Bldg. 0. Rm. 1116 Gass. S 

Prerequisite: MATH 240 or equivalent, or permission of instructor Concepts and applications of 

linear programming models, theoretical development of the simplex algonthm, and pnmal-dual 

problems and theory 
BMGT 699 Doctoral Dissertation Resesrch 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Contact graduate program director to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



BOTN 



BOTANY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

BOTN 100 General botany tor non-science students 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat sciences and mathematics approved course 

0101 MTuWThF9/MTuWThF10-12 Lee. Bldg. E, Rm. 1104/ Lab. Bldg. E, Rm. 2103 

VanValkenburg, S 

0102 MTuWThF9/MTuWThF10-12 Lee. Bldg. E, Rm. 1104/ Lab. Bldg. E. Rm. 2104 

VanValkenburg. S 
A basic course in plant biology specifically designed lo meet the educational needs of the general or 
non-science student Emphasis is placed on an ecological approach to studying fundamental concepts 
and processes of plants, and stressing the importance of planl life to human welfare Credit not 
allowed for both BOTN 100 AND 101 

BOTN 403 Medicinal and Poisonous Planta 2 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Students may register for BOTN 699C for additional credit 
0101 MW4.15-7 Bldg E, Rm. 2242 Lockard. J 

Prerequisites: BOTN 101 and CHEM 104 A study of planls important to man that have medicinal 
or poisonous properties Emphasis on planl source, plant description, the active agent and its 
beneficial or detrimental physiological action and effects. 

BOTN 699B Special Problems In Botany 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Pathology 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Krusberg, L 

0102 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 
BOTN 699C Special Problems In Botany / credit; grading method: Reg only 

Physiology 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Lockard, J 

BOTN 799 Master's Thesis Resesrch 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

BOTN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



CHEM 



CHEMISTRY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

CHEM 101 Introductory College Chemistry 2 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MWF9.30//TuTh9.30 Lee. Bldg. C, Rm. 1402/ Disc. Bldg. C, Rm. 1402 Staff 

An introduction to the study of matter. This course is intended to be followed by CHEM 103 This 
course may not be taken for credit by students with credit in: CHEM 102, 103. 105. 107. Ill or 
their equivalents. This course may not be taken to satisty the general education science requirement 
CHEM 103 General Chemistry I 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0131 MTuWThF12.30'MWF8-11TuTh9 30Lec Bldg. C, Rm 1407/ Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1105/ 



Disc. Bldg. C, Rm. 0119 

0132 MTuWThF12.30/MWFB-1 1/TuTh9.30 Lee Bldg. C, Rm. 1407/ Lab. Bldg 

Disc. Bldg. C. Rm. 0122 

0133 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-11/TuTh9.30 Lee. Bldg C. Rm 1407/ Lab. Bldg 

Disc. Bldg. C, Rm, 2201 

0134 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-1 1/TuTh9.30 Lee Bldg C, Rm 1407/ Lab. Bldg 

Disc. Bldg. C, Rm. 0127 

0135 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-1 1/TuTh9 30 Lee. Bldg. C, Rm 1407/ Lab. Bldg 
Disc. Bldg. Y, Rm. 0107 



Staff 
C, Rm. 1 106/ 

Staff 
C. Rm. 1109/ 

Staff 
C. Rm 1110/ 

Stafl 
C. Rm. 1111/ 

Staff 



Prerequisite: a satisfaclory Math SAT score or an adequate knowledge of high school chemistry or 
satisfactory performance in CHEM 10I. The first semester of a chemistry sequence intended for 
students whose curricula require a year or more of chemistry. The nature and composition of matter, 
chemical calculations, elements and inorganic compounds. Credit may be received for only one 
course of the following: CHEM 102. 103. 105. 107. III. 

0231 MTuWThF12 30'MWF8-11TuTh9 30Lec. Bldg. Z, Rm. 1412/ Lab Bldg. C, Rm. 1109/ 

Disc. Bldg. C, Rm. 0119 Staff 

0232 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-1 1/TuTh9.30 Lee. Bldg. Z, Rm. 1412/ Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1 105/ 

Disc. Bldg. C. Rm. 0122 Staff 

0233 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-11TuTh9.30 Lee. Bldg. Z. Rm 1412 Lab Bldg C, Rm 1106 

Disc. Bldg. C. Rm. 0124 Staff 

0234 MTuWThF12 30<MWF8-11/TuTh9.30Lec. Bldg. Z, Rm 1412/ Lab. Bldg. C. Rm. 1110/ 

Disc. Bldg. AR, Rm. 0103 Staff 

CHEM 104 Fundamentals ot Organic and Biochemistry 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

0261 MTuWThF12.30/MWF6-1 1 TuTh9 30 Lee. Bldg. C, Rm. 1402/ Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1206/ 

Disc. Bldg. ULB, Rm. 1120 Stafl 

0262 MTuWThF12 30'MWF8-11TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C. Rm 1402 Lab Bldg C, Rm 1212. 

Disc Bldg. WW, Rm. 2105 Staff 

0263 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-1 1 TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C, Rm 1402' Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1215/ 

Disc. Bldg. Y, Rm. 1308 Staff 

Prerequisite: CHEM I03 or CHEM I05. Intended for students whose curricula require one year of 
chemistry Students requinng iwo or more years of chemistry should register for CHEM 233 or 235. 
Students may not receive credit for both CHEM I04 and CHEM 233 (or 235). The chemistry of 
carbon: aliphatic compounds, aromatic coAU9M stereochemistry, halides. amines, and amides, acids, 
esters, carbohydrates, and natural products 
CHEM 113 General Chemistry II 4 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0141 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-11/TuTh9.30 Lee Bldg C. Rm 1402' Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1122/ 



Disc Bldg AR. Rm. 0101 

0142 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-11TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C. Rm 1402/ Lab. Bldg 

Disc Bldg. AR, Rm, 0105 

0143 MTuWThF12 30/MWF8-1 vauTh9 30 Lee. Bldg. C. Rm. 1402' Lab Bldg 

Disc Bldg. AR, Rm. 0108 

0144 MTuWThF12 30'MWF8-11TuTh9 30Lec. Bldg. C. Rm. 140Z'Lab. Bldg 

Disc. Bldg. Y, Rm. 1308 

0145 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-11/TuTtl9.30 Lee Bldg C. Rm 1402/ Lab. Bldg 
Disc Bldg C. Rm. 0128 



Staff 
C. Rm 1112/ 

Staff 
C. Rm. 1119/ 

Staff 
C. Rm. 1128/ 

Staff 
C. Rm. 1208' 

Stafl 



Prerequisite CHEM I03 OR I05 Kinetics, homogeneous, helrogeneous. and ionic equilibria: 
oxidation-reduction, electrochemistry, chemistry of the elements Credit may be received for only one 
of: CHEM II3 0R 1 IS. 

0241 MTuWThF12 30'MWF8-11TuTh9 30Lec Bldg. C. Rm. 1407' Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1122/ 

Disc. Bldg C. Rm. 0127 Staff 

0242 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-11.TuTh9.30 Lee. Bldg. C. Rm. 1407' Lab Bldg. C. Rm. 1112/ 

Disc. Bldg C. Rm. 0128 Staff 

0243 MTuWThF12.30'MWF8-i 1 TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C, Rm. 1407' Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1119/ 

Disc. Bldg. WW. Rm. 1 109 Staff 

0244 MTuWThF12.30/MWF8-1 1 TuTh9 30 Lee. Bldg. C. Rm. 1407 Lab Bldg. C. Rm. 1 128/ 

Disc Bldg. ULB, Rm. 1112 Staff 

CHEM 233 Organic Chemistry I 4 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 

0171 MTuWThFII MWF8-11 TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C, Rm 1407 Lab. Bldg. C, Rm. 1216/ 

Disc. Bldg. C. Rm. 0124 Staff 

0172 MTuWThF11/MWF8-11TuTh9 30 Lee. Bldg. C. Rm 1407/ Lab. Bldg C, Rm 1221/ 

Disc Bldg WW. Rm. 2105 Staff 

0173 MTuWThFI VMWF8-1 1 Tufn9 30 Lee. Bldg. C. Rm. 1407/ Lab Bldg. C. Rm. 1224/ 

Disc. Bldg C. Rm. 0115 Staff 

Three lectures, one discussion, and one three-hour laboratory per week Prerequisite: CHEM 1 13 OR 
1 15 This course is the first of a two-semesler sequence in organic chemistry and is intended to be 



36 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



CHEM cont. 



followed b> CHEM -43 OR 245 The chemistry of carbon: aliphatic compounds, aromatic 
compounds, stereochemistry . arenes. halides. alcohols, esters, and spectroscopy Credit may be 
received for only one course of CHEM 104. 233. 235 
CHEM 243 Organic Chemistry II 4 credits; grading method RegP-F'Aud 

0281 MTuWThFH MWF8-1 1 TuTh9 30 Lee Bldg C, Rm 1407< Lab BWg C. Rm. 1224/ 

Disc Bldg AR. Rm 0101 Staff 

0282 MTuWThF11'MWF8-11 Tufh9 30 Lee BlOg. C, Rm. 1407/ Lab BWg. C, Rm. 1221 

Disc Bldg. Y. Rm 1310 Staff 

0283 MTuWThFH MWF8-1 1 Tufh9.30 Lee Bldg. C. Rm. 1407 Lab. BWg C. Rm. 1227 

Disc BWg. Y. Rm. 1311 Staff 

Prerequisite CHEM 243 or 235 A continuation of CHEM 233 with emphasis on molecular structure, 
substitution reactions, carbonium tons; aromaticilv. synthetic processes; macro-molecules Credit may 
be received for only one of CHEM 243 or 245 
CHEM 399 Introduction to Chemical Research 1-2 credits: grading method Reg'P-F.Aud 
By permission only 

Research plans must be approved by Dr Schuda before registration 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Art Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite junior standing Registration only upon consent of the course coordinator The course 
will allow students to conduct baste research under the supervision of a member of the department 
May be repeated for credit to a maximum of four credits 
CHEM 481 Physical Chemistry I 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
Meets June 1 - July 23. 
0101 MTuWTha Bldg. C. Rm 1402 Staff 

Prerequisites CHEM 113 OR 115; CHEM 243 OR 245; MATH 141. PHYS 142 or PHYS 263 
IPHYS 263 may be taken concurrently); or consent of instructor A course pnmarily for chemists 
and chemical engineers. 
CHEM 482 Physical Chemistry II 3 credits: grading method Reg/P-F. Aud 
Meets June 1 - July 23. 
0101 MTuWTh2 Bldg C, Rm 1402 Staff 

Prerequisite. CHEM 4HI. or consent of instructor A course primarily for chemists and chemical 

CHEM 699 Special Problems In Chemistry f-t5 credits; grading method. RegAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: one semester of graduate study in chemistry Laboratory experience in a research 
environment Restricted to students in the non-thesis M.S. Option Repealable for a 

CHEM 799 Master s Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

CHEM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



CHINESE 



CHIN 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



CHIN 101 Intensive Elementary Chinese I 6 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30-12.10 Btdg LL, Rm. 1124 Staff 

Introduction to speaking, reading . and writing Chinese with an emphasis on mastering the essentials 

of pronunciation, basic characters and structural patterns 
CHIN 102 Elementary Spoken Chinese 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9 30 BWg. LL Rm 1123 Staff 

Prerequisite. CHIN 102 or equivalent Continued study of grammatical patterns and vocabulary 

buildup with particular emphasis on conversation May be taken in conjunction with CHIN 103 
CHIN 103 Elementary Written Chinese 3 credits; grading method: Reg.P-F.Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg LL. Rm. 1123 Staff 

Prerequisite: CHIN 101 or equivalent Continued study of grammatical patterns and buildup of 

vocabulary with particular emphasis on reading and writing Mav be taken in conjunction with CHIN 

102 



CHPH 

CHEMICAL PHYSICS 

(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) (AG AND LIFE SCI) 



CHPH 899 Doctoral Dissertation 
0101 Arranged 
0201 Ananged 



1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
Bldg. Arr. 
Bldg. JJ. Rm 2104 



CLASSICS 



CLAS 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



CLAS 170 Greek «nd Roman Mythology 3 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and HistoncaJ Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg LL. Rm 2206 Kalke, C 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. LL, Rm 2206 Lee, H 

Taught in English, no prerequisite cannot be taken for language credit This course is particularly 
recommended for students planning to major in foreign languages. English, history, the fine arts, or 
journalism 
CLAS 280 English Word Building From Latin and Greek 3 credits, grading method: Reg.P-F.Aud 
0201 MTuWThFH Bldg LL. Rm. 2206 HaHett, J 

General English vocabulary through the study of Latin and Greek roots, prefixes, suffixes, 
etymologies, and pnnciples of linguistic change 
CLAS 309 Women In Antiquity 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F;Aud 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg LL. Rm 2206 HaJlett. J 



CMLT 

COMPARATIVE LITERATURE (ARTS AND HUM) 

CMLT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



CMLT cont. 



CMLT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An Staff 



CMSC 

COMPUTER SCIENCE (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

CMSC 103 Introduction to Computing for Non-Majors 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F 

0101 MTuWThFS MTuWThFS Lee Bldg CSS. Rm 3326' Lab Bldg. CSS. Rm. 2352 

Staff 

0102 MTuWThF8/MTuvVThF8 Lee BWg. CSS. Rm 3326/ Lab Bldg CSS. Rm. 2366 

Staff 

0103 MTuWThF8<MTuWTnF8 Lee. Bldg CSS, Rm 3326, Lab Bldg. TCS. Rm. 1100 

Staff 

0201 MTuWTnF8/MTuWThF8 Lee BWg. CSS, Rm 3326/ Lab BWg CSS, Rm, 2352 

Staff 

0202 MTuWThF8/MTuWThF8 Lee BWg CSS, Rm 3326. Lab, BWg. CSS. Rm. 2316 

Staff 
Basic concepts of Fortran Elements of computer organization Algonthms in the computational 
solution of problems. Survey of non-numenc and numeric applications. Programming projects 
Credit will be given for only one course. CMSC 103 or CMSC 110. 

0203 MTuWThF8.MTuvVThF8 Lee. BWg. CSS, Rm 3326/ Lab BWg CSS, Rm. 2366 

Staff 
CMSC 110 Introductory Computer Programming 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F 
CMSC majors must take CMSC 112 as a first course. 
All Sections Meet May 29 - July 19. 

0101 MTuWThF9.30MTuWThF9.30 Lee. BWg, CSS. Rm. 3326 Lab. BWg. Y, Rm. B421 

Elstner, D 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 MTuWThF9.30 Lee. BWg CSS, Rm. 3326' Lab. Bldg CSS, Rm 2316 

Elstner. D 
Pre- or co-requisite: MATH 140 or 220 Conslruoion of algonthms and the efficient solution of 
computational problems Conducted in FORTRAN Intended for scientists, engineers, and business 
majors Not applicable to the major requuements in computer science. 
CMSC 112 Computer Science I 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
All Sections Meet May 29 - July 19. 

0101 MTuWThF11,MTuVVThF11 Lee Bldg CSS. Rm. 2324 Lab. BWg TCS. Rm. 1100 

Staff 

0102 MTuWThF11/MTuWThF11 Lee. BWg CSS. Rm, 2324/ Lab. BWg. CSS, Rm. 2316 

Staff 

0103 MTuWThF11'MTuWThF11 Lee BWg. CSS, Rm 2324/ Lab. BWg. CSS, Rm. 2366 

Staff 
Pre- or co-requisite: MATH I40 Design and analysis of programs. Formal syntax and semantics of 
a programming language and program venfication. Conducted in Pascal Intended for computer 

CMSC 120 Intermediate Computer Programming 4 credits; grading method: RegiP-F 
Meets May 29 - July 19 
0101 MTuWThFIt MTuWThFH Lee BWg. CSS, Rm, 3326 Lab, BWg. CSS. Rm. 2352 

Elstner. D 
Prerequisite: CMSC 1 10 or 112 Pre- or co-requisite: MATH 141 or 221 Design and development of 
systems and programs. Conducted in Pascal A continuation of CMSC 1 10 Not applicable to the 
major requirements in computer science Credit awarded for only one of CMSC 120 or CMSC 122 
CMSC 122 Computer Science II 4 credits, grading method Reg P-F 
Meets May 29 - July 19 

0101 MTuWThF9 30'MTuWThF9.30 Lee. BWg. CSS, Rm, 2324 Lab BWg, CSS, Rm 2366 

Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9 30MTuWThF930 Lee. Bldg CSS, Rm 2324, Lab. BWg, CSS. Rm. 2352 

Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9 30'MTuWThF9 30 Lee. BWg. CSS, Rm. 2324 Lab. Bldg. TCS. Rm 1100 

Staff 
Prerequisite. CMSC 112 Pre- or corequisile. MATH 141 Design and analysis of systems of 
programs with particular emphasis on data abstraction Conducted in Pascal A continuation of 
CMSC 112 Intended for computer science majors Credit awarded for only one of: CMSC 120 or 
CMSC 122 
-CMSC 211 Assembly Language Programming 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F 

0101 MTuWThFcVMTuWThF8 Lee BWg, CSS. Rm 2324 Lab Bldg CSS. Rm 2316 

Park, C 

0102 MTuWThFS/MTuWThFB Lee BWg CSS, Rm 2324/ Lab. Bldg CSS, Rm 2330 

Park, C 
Prerequisite: CMSC I20 or CMSC I22 Assembly language programming, assemblers, loaders, 
linkage editors, and macros. 
CMSC 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method Reg, P-F 

0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

CMSC 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method RegyP-F 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, An Staff 

CMSC 450 Elementary Logic and Algorithms 3 credrts; grading method: Reg/P-F 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg Y. Rm 0303 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF11 Bldg Y. Rm 0303 Staff 

0103 MTuWTnF9,30 Bldg Y, Rm. 0302 Owings, J , Jr 

Prerequisite. MATH 240 or consent of instructor This is the same course as MATH 444 An 
elementary development of proposinonal logic, predicate logic, set algebra, and Boolean algebra. 
with a discussion of Markov algorithms, luring machines and recursive iuncuons Topics include post 
producuons. word problems, and formal languages 

CMSC 498A Special Problems In Computer Science f-3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg Arr Staff 

CMSC 798A Graduate Seminar in Computer Science 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg'Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg Arr Stall 

CMSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credrts; grading method Reg only 

0101 Ananged BWg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Stall 

CMSC 816A Advanced Topics In Computer Systems f-3 credits, grading method: Reg'Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr Staff 

CMSC 828A Advanced Topics In Information Processing 1-3 credits, grading method RegAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged BWg Arr Staff 

CMSC 838A Advanced Topics in Programming Languages 1-3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
0101 Ananged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

CMSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits: grading method Reg only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Ananged BWg An Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



37 



CNEC 

CONSUMER ECONOMICS (HUM AND COM RES) 

CNEC 100 Introduction to Consumer Economic* 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg H. Rm. 1304 Jensen, H 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. H. Rm. 1304 Chern, W 

The role of the consumer in modem society Topics include ihe consumer in Ihc market, the impact 
of marker failures on the quality of life and Ihc impact of government and business' decisions on 

CNEC 431 The Consumer and the Law 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg H, Rm. 1304 Ruth J , Jr. 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. H, Rm. 1400 Goldberg, F 

Three lectures a week A study of legislalion affecting consumer goods and services. Topics covered 
include product safely and liability, packaging and labeling, deceplive advcnising. and consumer 
credit The implications of such legislation for consumer welfare with particular emphasis on the 
disadvantaged groups in our society will be examined 
CNEC 437 Consumer Behavior 3 credits; grading method Reg P-FAud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. H, Rm. 0108 Etlenson, R 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. H, Rm. 0108 Etlenson, R 

Prerequisites PSYC 100 and SOCY 100. An application of Ihe behavioral sciences lo a sludy of 
consumer behavior Current rheones. models and empirical research findings arc explored 
CNEC 498 Special Studies 2-4 credits, grading method. RegJP-FAud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff -"^ 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Slafl 

Independent study by an mdividual student or by a group of srudenls in advanced work nol otherwise 
provided in the department Students must prepare a desenption of Ihe study they wish lo undertake 
The plan must be approved by the faculty direcung the srudy and ihe departmeni chairman. 



COOP 



COOPERATIVE EDUCATION PROGRAM 



(UG STUDIES) 



COOP 208 Coop Work Experience I credits; grading method: s-f only 
Contact department to make arrangements. 
Meets May 29 - August 17 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Ryerson, R 

Prerequisites; satisfactory completion of 36 credits; and consent of the director of the cooperative 
education program Practical, full-time work expenence in either private or government agencies 
which supplements and enhances the theories, principles and practices in the normal education 
program. The student must register for COOP 208 for each summer work, expenence and for both 
COOP 208 AND 209 for each semester work expenence. 



ORIM 



CRIMINOLOGY (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

CRIM 220 Criminology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 

USP Dislributive Sludies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1208 Young, V 

Prerequisites SOCY ICO and sophomore standing Criminal behavior and the melhods of its study; 
causation; typologies of criminal acls and offenders; punishment, correction and incapacitation; 

CRIM 359 Field Training In Criminology and Corrections 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisites: 6 credits of criminology and consent of instructor. Supervised field training in public 
or private social agencies. Group meetings, individual conferences and wntlen program reports. 
Repeatable to a maximum of six credits 
CRIM 399 Independent Study in Criminology 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg <P-F Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: 12 credits in cnminology or law enforcement consent of instructor Integrated reading 
or research under direction and supervision of a faculty member Repeatable to a maximum of six 
credits. 
CRIM 450 Juvenile Delinquency 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Young, V 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1208 Smith, D 

Prerequisite: SOCY 100 Juvenile delinquency in relation to the general problem of crime; analysis of 
factors underlying juvenile delinquency; treatment and prevention. 
CRIM 452 Treatment of Criminals and Delinquents in the Community 
3 credits; grading method; RegP-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Staff 

Prerequisite: CRIM 220 or CRIM 450 or consent of inslruclor. Analysis of the processes and 
methods in ihe modification of criminal patterns of behavior in a community setting. 
CRIM 453 Institutional Treatment of Criminals and Delinquents 
3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. H, Rm. 1400 Ingraham, B 

Prerequisite: CRIM 220 or CRIM 450 or consenl of inslruclor. History, organization and functions 
of penal and correctional institutions for adults and juveniles 
CRIM 699 Special Criminological Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor Supervised study of selected problems in the field of criminology 
Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 
CRIM 799 Maater's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

CRIM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Doctoral dissertation research in cnminal justice and cnminology 



DANC cont. 



DANC 398 Directed Studies In Dance 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg, Arr, Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of the departmeni chairman Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credit 



ECON 



ECONOMICS (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

ECON 201 Principles of Economics I 3 credits, grading method Reg PF Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D| Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
(Not open lo students who have credit lor ECON 205) 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q, Rm 0101 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. Q. Rm. 0101 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF11 Bldg. O, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 0101 Staff 

An introduction to Ihe problems of unemployment, inflation, and economic growth. Emphasis is 
placed on Ihe roles of monetary and fiscal policy in the conduct of macro-economic policy The 
efficacy of wage and price controls is analyzed 
ECON 203 Principles of Economics II 3 credits grading method RegP-F Aud 

USP Dislributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
Students are advised lo lake ECON 201 belore ECON 203. 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q. Rm. 1 128 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q. Rm. 1114 Staff 
0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q, Rm 1101 Staff 

This course emphasizes the behavior of individual consumers and business firms, problems of 
international trade and finance. Ihe distribution of income, policies for eliminating poveny and 
discrimination, ihe problems of environmental pollution, and ihe impact of different markcl slruclures 
upon economic activity. (Students are advised lo take ECON 201 before ECON 203.1 
ECON 205 Fundamentals of Economics 3 credits, grading method: Reg PF Aud 

USP Distributive Sludies (0) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
(Not open to students who have credit for ECON 201) 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q, Rm, 1114 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFH Bldg. Q. Rm. 1128 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg Q, Rm. 1101 Staff 

(Not open to students who have credit in ECON 201. Credit will 

be given for either 201 OR 205, but not for both Students in the College of Business and 
Management are required lo lake ECON 201, AND should nol TAKE 205 I A one-semester 
introduction, for non-majors, lo the pnnciples of economics and their applications lo ihe Ie3dine 
economic problems of society, including inflation, unemployment, population, poverty, urban 
renewal, inequality, monopoly, environmental protection, international trade, impcnalism, economic 
planning, and comparative economic systems. 
ECON 310 Evolution of Modern Capitalism In Western Europe and the United States 
3 credits; grading method: RegP-F Aud 
No Prerequisites 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1128 Wallis, J 

The evolution of the capitalist system from its medieval ongins to the present Emphasis on dynamic 
forces of cumulative change in capitalism, including capital accumulation, technology, expansion of 
markets, the corporate form of private property in ihe means of production, and the relation of 
capitalism to war and revolution. 
ECON 370 Labor Markets, Human Resources, and Trade Unions 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203; or ECON 205 
Credit will be given for only one course: ECON 370 or ECON 470 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AR, Rm. 0117 Knight, R 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 and ECON 203; or ECON 205 A survey of labor markets and the Amencan 
labor movement Analysis of labor force growth and composition, problems of unemployment and 
labor market operations, theones of wage determination, Ihe wage-pnee spiral, collective bargaining, 
and governmental regulation of employment and labor relations Credit will be given for only one 
course. ECON 370 or ECON 470. 
ECON 375 Economics of Poverty and Discrimination 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 
Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203. or ECON 205. 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm 2108 Staff 

Prerequisite - ECON 201 AND 203; OR 205. The causes of the persislance of low income groups; 
the relationship of poveny to technological change, to economic growth, and to education and 
training; economic results of discrimination: proposed remedies for poveny and discrimination. 
ECON 401 National Income Analysis 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203 
Credit will be given for only one course: ECON 401 or ECON 405 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. Q, Rm. 1132 Kelejian, H 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. Q, Rm. 1128 Fahim-Nader. M 

Prerequisite: ECON 201. 203. Required for economics majors. Analysis of the determination of 
national income, employment, and pnee levels Discussion of consumption, investment, infiauon. 
and government fiscal and monetary policy. 
ECON 403 Intermediate Price Theory 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203 
Credit will be given lor only one course: ECON 403 or ECON 406 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg Q, Rm. 2108 Stall 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1114 Staff 

Prerequisite: ECON 201. 203 Required for economics majors. An analysis of the theones of 
behavior and of the firm, and of general price and distribution theory, with applications lo 



DANO 



DANCE (ARTS AND HUM) 

DANC 100 Modern Dance I for Non-Ma|ors 2 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 
0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. W. Rm. 2102 Mayes, A 

Basic pnnciples of modem dance, emphasizing fundamentals of movement 
DANC 124 Ballet I for Non-Ma|ors 2 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. AA, Rm 1103 Fleitell, S 

Bane and center work for alignment, strength, flexibility and coordination Introduction to ballet 



ECON 415 Introduction to Economic Development of Underdeveloped Areas 

3 credits; grading method Reg'P-F/Aud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 
Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203; or ECON 205 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q, Rm. 1 1 32 Staff 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 AND 203; OR 205 An analysis of the economic and social characteristics 
of underdeveloped areas Recent theones of economic development, obstacles to development, 
policies and planning for development 

ECON 421 Economic Statistics 3 credits; grading method; Reg'P-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: MATH 1 10 or equivalent Not open to students who have 
taken BMGT 230 or BMGT 231. 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1132 Brechlmg, F 

Prerequisite: MATH 110 or equivalent. Not open to students who have taken BMGT 230 or BMGT 
231. An introduction lo the use of statistics in economics Topics include: probability, random 
variables and their distributions, sampling theory, estimation, hypothesis testing, analysis of variance, 
regression analysis, correlation 

ECON 425 Mathematical Economics 3 credits; grading method: Reg :P-F/Aud 

Prerequisites: ECON 401, ECON 403 and one year ol college mathematics 
0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. Q, Rm. 1132 Brechling, F 

Prerequisites; ECON 401 AND 403 and one year of college mathematics. A course designed to 
enable economics majors lo understand the simpler aspects of mathematical economics Those pans 
of the calculus and algebra required for economic analysis will be presented. 

ECON 430 Money and Banking 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Prerequisites: ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given for only 
one course ECON 430 or ECON 431. 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. Q, Rm. 1114 Meyer. P 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AR, Rm 0110 Meyer. P 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Q. Rm. 1132 Fahim-Nader, M 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 and ECON 203. The structure of financial institutions and their role in the 
provision of money and near money. Analysis of the Federal Reserve System, the techniques of 



38 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



ECON cont. 



central banks, and the control of suppl) of financial assets in stabilization policy Relationship of 
money and credit to economic acu\it\ and the pnce level Credit will be given for onlv one course: 
ECON 430 or ECON 431 
ECON 440 International Economics 3 credits grading method Reg P-FAud 
Prerequisites ECON 201 and ECON 203 Credit will be given lor only 
one course. ECON 440 or ECON 441 
0101 MTuWTriF9 30 BWg AR Rm 0118 Staff 

0201 MTuVvThF930 BWg Q. Rm 1128 Staff 

Prerequisite: ECON 20I and ECON 203 A descnpuon of international trade and the analysis of 
international transactions, exchange rates, and balance of payments Analysis of policies of 
protection, devaluation, and exchange rate stabilization and their consequences- Credit will be given 
for only one course. ECON 440 or ECON 441 
ECON 799 Master's Thesis Research t-6 credits grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

ECON 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research i-a creeds grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 



EDCI 

CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDCI 423 
0201 



) Principles and Methods of Secondary Education 
3 credits, grading method Reg P-FAud 
MW7-10PM Bldg 00. Rm 1107 McCaleto, J 

TuTh-4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 1107 Longley E 

Prerequisite: EDHD 300 or consent of instructor Principles and methods of teaching in junior and 
senior high schools. Instructional problems common to all of the subject fields, considered in relation 
to the needs and interests of youth, the urgent social problems of today, and the central values of 

Social Studies in Early Childhood Education 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 

Meets Jury 10 - July 27 
MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. 00, Rm. 2119 Church. M 

Curriculum, organization and methods of teaching, evaluation of materials and utilization of 

en* ironmenial resources Emphasis on multicultural education Pnmanly for in-service teachers. 

nursery school through grade 3. 

Literature for Children and Youth 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
MW4-7 BWg. 00. Rm. 1121 Dreher. M 

Analysis of literary materials for children and youth Timeless and ageless books, and outstanding 

examples of contemporary publishing Evaluation of the contributions of individual authors. 

illustrators and children's book awards 

Mathematics In the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method RegP-F/Aud 
TuTh4-7 Bldg. OO. Rm 2121 Cole, M 

Prerequisite MATH 210 or equivalent Emphasis on materials and procedures which help pupils 

sense arithmetic meanings and relauonships Prunanly for in-service teachers, grades 1-6. 

Reading in the Elementary School 3 credits, grading method RegP-FAud 
TuTh4-7 Bldg 00. Rm. 1121 Saracho. O 

Fundamentals of developmental reading instruction, including reading readiness, use of experience 

stones, procedures in using basal readers, the improvement of comprehension, word analysis, and 

procedures for determining individual needs Pnmarily for in-service teachers, grades 1-8 

The Teaching of Reading in the Secondary School 
3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F Aud 
TuTh4-7 Bldg OO. Rm 1121 Brigham. B 

The fundamentals of secondary reading instruction, including emphasis on content reading 



EDCI 463 
0101 



EDCI 472 Methods of Teaching Science in Secondary Schools 
3 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MW4-7 BWg OO, Rm 0220 Finiey. F 

Prerequisites EDHD 300. EDCI390, and consent of instructor The study of the teachers role in 
secondary school science instruction: preparing objectives, planning lessons, selecting and organizing 
for classroom and laboratory instruction, determining appropriate teaching methods, selecung 
textbooks and other instructional materials, measuring and evaluating student achievement Includes 
lab and field experience For in-service teachers, 
EDCI 487 Introduction to Computers in Instructional Settings 
3 credits: grading method: RegP-F'Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg 00. Rm. 0220 Lockard, J 

Prerequisite; at least six hours in education or instructionaJ experience A first-level survey course for 
students interested in the possibilities of using computers for instructional purposes "Hands-on" 
experience with computers Site visits, guest speakers, and individual project opportunities. 
EDCI 4881 Selected Topics in Teacher Education 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 
Early Childhood Teaching Strategies 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg OO, Rm. 1315 Amershek. K 

Planning teaching strategies for young children; daily planning, organizing the environment, 
clarifying values, guiding behavior, diagnosing and evaluating progress, reporting to parents 
Pnmanly for in-service teachers, nursery through grade 3 
EDCI 488L Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits: grading method RegiP-F,Aud 
Teaching Advanced Placement-American History 
Meets June 25 - June 29. 
0101 MTuWThF9-4 

An overview, of the basic struct 
and pedagogical considerations 
EDCI 488M Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits: grading method Reg/P-FiAud 
Teaching Advanced Placement-English Composition and Literature 
Meets June 25 • June 29 
0101 MTuWThF9-4 Arranged Lee Bldg 00. Rm. 1 121 Lab. BWg. Arr Carr, J 

An overview of the basic structure and content of English literature curriculum includes both content 
and pedagogical considerations 
EDCI 488N Selected Topics in Teacher Education 3 credits: grading method RegP-F/Aud 
Learning Styles and Learning Environments 

Course Meets Unrversity Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg 00, Rm. 2102 Davidson. N 

0201 MTuVvThF9 .30 Bldg 00, Rm. 2102 Heidelbach, R 

Students examine the development of their own learning styles through the use of several theoretical 
frameworks, self-repon instruments, journals, and reflection on personal functioning in direct 
experiences with different learning environments 
EDCI 4880 Selected Topics in Teacher Education 3 credits, grading method RegP-FAud 
Teaching Advanced Placement-Calculus 
Meets June 25 - June 29 
0101 MTuWThF9-4 Arranged Lee BWg. OO, Rm 2121 Lab BWg Arr Fey. J 

An overview of basic structure and content of the cumculum for teaching calculus, includes both 
content and pedagogical considerations 
EDCI 488P Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits, grading method RegJP-F/Aud 
Teaching Advanced Placement-Computer Science Pascal 
Meets June 25 - Jury 6. 
0101 MTuWThF9-4 Arranged Lee BWg. OO, Rm 0206- Lab BWg Arr. Staff 

An overview of the basic structure and content of the cumculum for PASCAL language; includes 
both content and pedagogical considerations. 



Bldg. 00. Rm. 2101 Cirrincione, J 

atent of American history cumculum, includes both content 



EDCI cont. 



EDCI 488R Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Teaching for the 1984 Elections 

Meets Jury 10 -July 27 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. OO, Rm 1203 Weaver. V 

Exploration of the 1984 presidential and congressional elections through active participation in the 

work of Democratic and Republican headquarters, candidate's headquarters and the offices of PAC's 

and other special interest groups 
EDCI 488T Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Regj'P-F/Aud 

Creative Crafts 350 Years In Maryland 
0101 MW4-7 BWg OO, Rm 1203 Williams, D 

The study and use of technology, folk an and crafts drawn from the rich historical records of the 

State of Maryland in celebration of the 350th a 



EDCI 488V Selected Topics in Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Use of Computers In FUESOL 

Meets June 18-July 6 
0101 MTuWThF1-4 Bldg. OO, Rm, 2102 Delorenzo. W 

The utilization of microcomputers in the FLESOL classroom; includes basics of programming. 

evaluation of commercial and teacher-made software, and student use of word processors for writing. 

course is organized to accommodate participants' pnor knowledge and experience. 
EDCI 488W Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Strategies for Teaching Critical and Creative Thinking 
0201 TuTh1-4.40 Bldg. P. Rm. 3104 Hultgren, F 

EDCI 489 Field Experience In Education 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged BWg. Arr, Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: at least six semester hours in education at the University of Maryland plus such other 

prerequisites as may be set by the major area in which the experience is to be taken. Planned field 

experience may be provided for selected students who have had teaching expenence and whose 

application for such field expenence has been approved by the education faculty Field expenence is 

offered in a given area to both major and nonmajor students Note - the total number of credits which 

a student may earn in EDCI 489. 888. and 889 is limited to a maximum of 20 semester hours. 
EDCI 498 Special Problems In Teacher Education 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged BWg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: Consent of advisor. Available only to curriculum and instruction majors who have 

definite plans for individual study of approved problems. Credit according to extent of work. 
EDCI 680 Corrective Reading Instruction 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

Meets July 10 -July 27. 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. OO. Rm. 1121 Gambrell. L 

Prerequisite EDCI 362 or 463. or equivalent DiagnosUc techniques, instructional materials and 

teaching procedures useful in the regular classroom, appropnate for teachers, supervisors, and 

administrators. 
EDCI 687 Applications of Computers in Instructional Settings 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MW4-7 BWg. OO, Rm. 0220 Heikkmen, H 

Prerequisite: EDCI 487 or consent of instructor Applications of computers in instructional settings 

Psychological and human-factor implications The application of learning theory to such topics as 

simulations. CMI. CAI, and representative courseware and hardware evaluations 
EDCI 730 Theory and Research In Foreign Language Education 
3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 TuTh4-7 BWg. 00. Rm. 1203 Delorenzo, W 

A survey of the research literature, evaluation of research techniques; consideration of relevant 

instructional cumculum theory; evaluation of modem leaching methods and techniques 
EDCI 761 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Diagnosis 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 BWg. OO. Rm. 2203 * Gamer, R 

Prerequisite: EDCI 665 Corequisite: EDCI 762 Diagnostic work with children in clinic and school 

situations Administration, and interpretation. Prescnption. diagnostic instrument, case report wnting 

and conferences- 
EDCI 762 Advanced Clinical Practices in Reading Instruction 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuWThFl-4 Bldg. OO, Rm. 1121 Garner. R 

Prerequisite; EDCI 665. Corequisite: EDCI 76) Remedial instruction with children in clinic and 

school situations. The development of competency in remedial techniques, diagnostic teaching and 

evaluation. 
EDCI 786D Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 

Classroom Testing and Evaluation Strategies 
0101 TuTh7-10PM BWg. OO, Rm. 1121 Davey, H 

Classroom strategies for assessing and monitonng student learning; focuses on dilemmas and issues in 

classroom assessment, practical approaches for monitonng student progress, and alternatives for 

recordkeeping 
EDCI 788F Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Computer Application in Software Evaluation In Reading and Language Arts 

Meets Jun 18 - Jul 6 
0101 MTuWThF9-12 BWg OO, Rm. 3115 Davey. H 

The applicauon of microcomputers to reading and language arts instruction; emphasis on evaluation 

and demonstration of software and related materials 
EDCI 788J Selected Topics in Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Logo In the Schools 

Meets June 18-Ju(y6 
0101 MTuWThF9.30-1230 Bldg. OO, Rm 0220 Campbell, P 

Prerequisite: EDCI 487 or consent of instructor LOGO philosophy; influence of Piaget and 

implications for classroom teaching, LOGO programming. Evaluation of learning via LOGO; 

intersection of LOGO concepts with established educational objectives Includes lab component 

leaching LOGO to children 
EDCI 788S Selected Topics In Teacher Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Research On Writing 
0101 MW4-7 BWg. 00. Rm 2203 Slater, W 

Extensive reading in wnting theory, research and pedagogy; discussion of controversial issues and an 

in-depih analysis of research studies. 
EDCI 788U Selected Topics in Teacher Education ) credit; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Reform of Public Education - Community Education 

Enrollment limited to participants m the MW-Atlantic Consortium 

for Community Education Conference. 

Meets June 3 - June 7. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Rismger. R 

Study of the major reports on improving education in our public schools. Students v/ill analyze the 

recommendations in these reports and propose ways in which community education can help in 

overcoming weaknesses in our schools 

EDCI 798 Special Problems in Teacher Education 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. • Staff 

Prerequisite. Consent of advisor. Intended for maslers, AGS. or doctoral students in education who 
desire to pursue a research problem. 

EDCI 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

EDCI 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged BWg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



39 



EDCP 



EDUCATION COUNSELING AND PERSONNEL SERVICES 

(HUM AND COM RES) 

EDCP 410 Introduction to Counseling and Personnel Services 
3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 2119 Power, P 

0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 2101 Lawrence, R 

Presents principles and procedures, and examines the function of counselors, psychologists in 
schools, school social workers, and other personnel service workers. 
EDCP 411 Mental Hygiene 3 credits; grading method RegP-F/Aud 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 2101 Lawrence, R 

The practical application of the principles of mental hygiene to classroom problems 
EDCP 417 Group Dynamics and Leadership 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
0201 MW4-7 BWg 00, Rm. 2101 Allan, T 

The nature and property of groups, interaction analysis, developmental phases, leadersnip dynamics 
and styles, roles of members and interpersonal communications. Laboratory involves experimental 
based teaming 
EDCP 460 Introduction to Rehabilitation Counseling 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 2101 Power, P 

Introductory course for majors in rehabilitation counseling, social work, psychology, or education 
who desire to work professionally with physically or emotionally handicapped persons 
EDCP 611 Career Development Theory and Programs 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 3233 Spokane, A 

Research and theory related to career and educational decisions; programs of related information and 
other activities in career decision. 
EDCP 615 Counseling I: Appraisal 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3233 Strein, W 

For counseling and personnel majors only Collection and interpretation of appraisal data, synthesis 
of data through case study procedures Development of interview skills. 
EDCP 616 Counseling II: Theory and Practice 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Limited to EDCP majors only. 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm 3233 Spokane, A 

Prerequisite: EDCP 615 Counseling theories and the practices which stem from such theories. 
EDCP 617 Group Counseling 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 3233 Kafka, E 

Prerequisite; EDCP 616 A survey of theory, research and practice of group counseling and 
psychotherapy with an introduction to growth groups and the laboratory approach, therapeutic factors 
in groups, composition of therapeutic groups, problem clients, therapeutic techniques, research 
methods, theories, ethics and training of group counselors and therapists. 
EDCP 796 Special Problems In Counseling and Personnel Services 
1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Btdg. Arr. Staff 

Master's AGS. or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under the 
direction of their advisers may register for credit under this number 
EDCP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Art. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of six hours for Master's thesis. 

EDCP 686 Apprenticeship In Counseling and Personnel Services 

1-8 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Apprenticeships in the major area of study are available to selected students whose application for an 
apprenticeship has been approved by the education faculty. Each apprentice is assigned to work for at 
least a semester full-time or the equivalent with an appropriate staff member of a cooperating school, 
school system, or educational institution or agency. The sponsor of the apprentice maintains a close 
working relationship with the apprentice and the other persons involved Prerequisites; teaching 
experience, a Master's degree in education, and at least six semester hours in education at the 
University of Maryland. Note: the total number of credits which a student may earn in EDCP 489, 
888, and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty (20) semester hours. 
EDCP 889 Internship In Counseling and Personnel Services 3-8 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Internships in the major area of study are available to selected students who have teaching 
experience The following groups of students are eligible: (a) any student who has been advanced to 
candidacy for the Doctor's degree; and (b) any student who receives special approval by the 
education faculty for an internship, provided that prior to taking an internship, such student shall 
have completed at least 60 semester hours of graduate work, including at least six semester hours in 
education at the University of Maryland. Each intern is assigned to work on a full-time basis for at 
least a semester with an appropriate staff member in a cooperating school, school system, or 
educational institution or agency. The internship must be taken in a school situation different from 
the one where the student is regularly employed. The intern's sponsor maintains a close working 
relationship with the intern and the other persons involved Note: the total number of credits which a 
student may earn in EDCP 489. 888. and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty (20) semester 
hours. 
EDCP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of 6-9 hours for an ED.D Project and 12-18 hours for a Ph.D. 



EDHD 

EDUCATION.HUMAN DEVELOPMENT 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



EDHD 300 Human Development and Learning 6 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
0101 rvTruWTriF9.30-12.20 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3311 Green, H 

0201 MTuVvThF9.30-l2.20 BWg. OO, Rm. 3311 Ratter, C 

Open only to students approved for teacher education. Studies scientific facts that describe growth, 
development, and learning and the implications of these for the teacher and the school A study of 
an individual child and a classroom participation experience arc integral parts of the course and 
require a one-half day per week assignment in a public school as a teacher aide Students are 
scheduled for field assignments in an elementary or high school according to the curriculum they are 
in Each group is under the supervision of a faculty member with whom it meets every second week 

EDHD 306 A Study of Human Behavior 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 rvTTuWThF9.30 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 Rogolsky, S 

0201 fvTTuWThF9.30 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 Robertson-Tchabo.E 

This course is planned for and limited to students who are not enrolled in the College of Education, 
and it does not satisfy the requirements of the professional teacher education programs. The course 
is designed to introduce students to the scientific principles (physical, social and psychological) which 
describe human behavior, development and adjustment at all maturity levels and to use these 
principles in the study of individual children and youth. Each student will observe, record, and 
analyze the behavior of an individual throughout the 
this purpose. 



t have one half-day a week for 



EDHD cont. 



EDHD 320 Human Development Through the Lifespan 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-7 BWg OO, Rm. 3315 Koopman, E 

0201 MTuWThFII Bldg. OO. Rm. 3315 HatfieW. A 

Central concepts related to parameters of human development, individual and social, which anse 
throughout the various stages of the lifespan Continuity and change within the developing individual 

EDHD 340 Human Development Aspects of the Helping Relationship 

3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Btdg. OO, Rm. 3315 Hunt, E 

Focuses upon the development of skills in relating . communicating, and problem-solving with 
others Includes an examination of psychological theories relevant to the helping relationship, 
laboratory experiences in developing communication skills, and field experiences wherein theory and 
skills are applied 
EDHD 350 Human Development Factors In Personal Development 
3 credits; grading method Reg only 
0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 Bennett, S 

An exploration of personality dynamics including self-study experiences which contribute to the 
student's personal growth and self-insight Designed for the preprofessional. with emphasis on factors 
which enhance optimal development in small group interaction. 
EDHD 411 Child Growth and Development 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFl2.30 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 SeefeWt. C 

Growth and development of the child from conception through the early childhood years, with 
emphasis on development sequences in physical, psychological and social areas. Implications for 
understanding and working with young children in the home, school, and other settings. 
EDHD 413 Adolescent Development 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. OO, Rm. 2101 Matteson, R 

A study of the interplay of physical, cultural and self forces as they influence behavior, development, 
learning and adjustment during adolescence Includes observation and case study. This course cannot 
be used to meet the psychological foundations requirements for teacher certification. 
EDHD 445 Guidance of Young Children 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 
0101 MW4-7 BWg. OO. Rm. 331 1 Gardner, A 

0201 MTuWThF12 Bldg OO, Rm. 2101 Marcus, R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100, EDHD 300, EDHD 306 or equivalent. Development of an appreciation and 
understanding of young children from differing home and community backgrounds; study of 
individual and group problems 
EDHD 460 Educational Psychology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MW4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 2102 Eliot. J 

0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3311 Hatfield, A 

Prerequisites; PSYC 100 or EDUC 300 or equivalent Offers an examination of research and 
problems in educational psychology Includes consideration of measurement and the significance of 
individual differences, learning, motivation and emotions, transfer of learning, intelligence, attitudes, 
problem solving, understanding, thinking, and communicating knowledge. The course is intended to 
provide an overview of educational psychology with an emphasis on learning processes It may not 
be substituted for EDUC 300 by regularly matriculated students in the teacher education program 
EDHD 499F Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contemporary Issues In Becoming a Woman 
0201 MW4-7 Bldg. OO. Rm. 3311 Tyler, B 

Seminar examines what is meant by becoming a woman, when the process begins and ends, and how' 
our culture facilitates and/or inhibits becoming a woman. 
EDHD 499G Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Child Abuse 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. OO. Rm. 331 1 Marcus, R 

Examination of definitions of child abuse, its incidence according to various demographic indexes, 
theories and research regarding parent and child contributions to child abuse and methods of 
prevention 
EDHD 499S Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Conflict Resolution in Educational Settings 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. OO. Rm. 3311 Hunt, E 

An examination of psychological and sociological theories regarding the nature of human conflict and 
its resolution. Includes experimental exercises in bargaining, negotiation, and mediation process in 
school settings. 
EDHD 499T Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Motivational Problems In Children and Adolescents 
0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. 00. Rm. 3311 Ames. C 

Why do some students fail to thrive in schools What aspects of classroom life threaten students' 
self-esteem and cause them to engage in failure -avoiding behaviors What strategies can reverse this 
failure -oriented syndrome The course addresses the above questions. 
EDHD 499W 

Workshops, Clinics, snd Institutes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
The Adult Learner 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00. Rm. 3315 Robertson-Tchabo.E 

An overview of physical, social, and cognitive factors which affect adult development; exploration of 
how adults of various ages and backgrounds learn most effectively. 
EDHD 499X Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Scientific Concepts In Human Development: Infant Assessment 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg OO, Rm. 3311 Fox. N 

Review of tests and research in the assessment of infant development including the Brazelton, the 
Prechtl Neuro-motor. the Gessel scales; the Bayley scales; the Carey and the Rothbart scales of infant 
temperament. Demonstration and clinical use of exams is included. 
EDHD 600 Introduction to Human Development and Child Study 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MW4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 3315 Matteson. R 

An overview of the mullidisciplinary, scientific principles which describe human development and 
behavior and an application of these principles in an analysis of a behavioral record. Techniques of 
observation, recording, and analysis of human behavior. Emphasis on critiquing and applying 
research findings 
EDHD 602 Social Bases of Behavior 3 credits; grading method: RepAud 

0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 2101 Rogolsky, S 

The social forces and expectations that influence behavior from infancy through old age and death 
The effects of ethnicity, social learning values, attitudes, historical events and mass media on 
perception and behavior in societal interactions. 
EDHD 603 Integrative Bases of Behavior 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. OO, Rm. 3311 Tyler, B 

EDHD 600 or its equivalent. Prerequisites are EDHD 601 AND 602. Analyzes the organized and 
integrated pattern of feeling, thinking and behaving which emerge from the interaction of basic 
biological drives and potentials with ones unique experience growing up in a social group. 
EDHD 619F Advanced Scientific Concepts In Human Development 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contemporary Issues In Becoming a Woman 
0201 MW4-7 BWg. OO, Rm. 3311 Tyler. B 

See EDHD 499F 
EDHD 619G Advanced Scientific Concepts In Human Development 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Child Abuse 
0101 TuTn4~7 Bldg. OO, Rm. 331 1 Marcus, R 

See EDHD 499G. 
EDHD 61 9S Advanced Scientific Concepts In Human Development 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Conflict Resolution In Educational Settings 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. OO. Rm. 3311 Hunt. E 

See EDHD 499S. 



40 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



EDHD cont. 



EDHD 619T Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development 

3 credits; grading method: Reg'Aud 
Motivational Problems in Children and Adolescents 
0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. 00, Rm. 3311 Ames, C 

See EDHD 499T 
EDHD 619W 

Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development 

3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
The Adult Learner 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 Roberison-Tchabo.E 

See EDHD 499W 
EDHD 619X Advanced Scientific Concepts in Human Development 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Scientific Concepts in Human Development: Infant Assessment 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 3311 Fox, N 

See EDHD 499X 
EDHD 721 Learning Theory and the Educative Process I J credits; grading method: RegAud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. OO, Rm. 3315 Eliot, J 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. OO. Rm. 3315 Milhollan. F 

Provides a systematic review of the major theories and their impact on education. Considers factors 
thai influence learning. 
EDHD 789 Internship In Human Development 3-8 credits, grading method: Reg'Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: nine credits of human development and consent of instructor Internship experience in 
one or more human service agencies in the community Repeatable to a maximum of nine credits. 

EDHD 798 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

Master's AGS. or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under the 

direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number 

EDHD 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of six hours for master's thesis. 
EDHD 888 Apprenticeship In Education 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Apprenticeships in the major area of study are available to selected students whose application for an 
apprenticeship has been approved by the education faculty Each apprentice is assigned to work for at 
least a semester full-time or the equivalent with an appropriate staff member of a cooperating school, 
school system, or educational institution or agency The sponsor of the apprentice maintains a close 
working relationship with the apprentice and the other persons involved Prerequisites: teaching 
experience, a master's degree in education, and at least six semester hours in education at the 
University of Maryland The total number of credits which a student may earn in EDHD 489. 888 
and 889 is limited to a maximum of iwenty semester hours. 
EDHD 889 Internship In Education 3-6 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Internships in the major area of study are available to selected students who have teaching 
experience. The following groups of students are eligible: (a) any student who has been advanced to 
candidacy for the doctor's degree; and (bl any student who receives special approval by the education 
faculty for an internship, provided that pnor to taking an internship, such student shall have 
completed at least 60 semester hours of graduate work, including at least six semester hours in 
education at the University of Maryland Each intern is assigned to work on a full-time basis for at 
least a semester with an appropnate staff member in a cooperating school, school system, or 
educational institution or agency The internship must be taken in a school situation different from 
the one where the student is regularly employed. The intern's sponsor maintains a close working 
relationship with the intern and the other persons involved. The total number of credits which a 
student may earn in EDHD 489, 888 and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty semester hours. 
EDHD 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of 6-9 hours for an ED.D. Project and 12-18 hours for a Ph.D. 
Dissertation. 



EDIT 

INDUSTRIAL, TECHNOLOGICAL, AND OCCUPATIONAL 
EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

EDIT 101 Mechanical Drawing I 2 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MW6-10 Bldg. P, Rm. 2229 Chin, R 

An introduction to orthographic multi-view and isometnc projection. Emphasis on the visualization 
of an object when it is represented by a multi-view drawing and on the making of multi-view 
drawings. Auxiliary views, sectional views, dimensioning, conventional representation and single 
stroke letters. 
EDIT 102 Fundamentals of Woodworking 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF8-11/MTuWThF8-11 Lee. Bldg. P. Rm 1215/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1210 

Smith, J 
0201 TuTh4-t0/TuTh4-10 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1215/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm 1210 Hatch, L 

An orientation into the woodworking industry with regard to materials, products and processes while 
providing skill development in the care and use of hand and power tools 
EDIT 114 Principles of Typewriting 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg P, Rm. 2115 Peters, R 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. P, Rm. 2115 Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor The attainment of the ability to operate the typewriter continuously 
with reasonable speed and accuracy by the "touch". 
EDIT 121 Mechanical Drawing II 2 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MW6-10 Bldg. P. Rm. 2229 Chin, R 

Prerequisite: EDIT 101 Working drawings, machine design, pattern layouts, tracing and 
reproduction Detail drawings followed by assemblies. 
EDIT 127 Fundamentals of Electricity Electronics 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-10 Bldg. P, Rm. 2201 Staff 

Introduction to electneity -electronics in general Emphasis on electrical 
measurement of electrical energy, the theory of motors and generators and i 
tubes, transistors and power supplies. 
EDIT 160 Design Illustrating I 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW6-10 Bldg. P. Rm. 2229 

0201 TuTh6-10 Bldg. P. Rm. 2108 

Intended for advertising, interior and landscape design majors Expenence 

equipment, and materials; lettenng: line technique, geometric construction, and projection theory. 



Emphasis on pictonal representation, particularly isometric, oblique, and one and two point 
perspective. 
EDIT 202 Machine Woodworking 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF8-11/MTuWThF8-11 Lee. Bldg. P. Rm. 1215/ Lab Bldg. P. Rm. 1210 

Smith. J 
0201 TuTh4-T0/TuTh4-10 Lee Bldg. P, Rm. 1215/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1210 Hatch, L 

Prerequisite: EDIT 102 or equivalent The development of comprehensive knowledge of machine 
woodworking with emphasis on mass production practices, speciality cuts, laminating procedures, 
machine maintenance, and consumer understanding 



EDIT cont. 



EDIT 224 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
(Students must meet with instructor during first week) 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Hunter, A 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Elkins. R 

A work expenence for students enrolled in the industrial technology program Opportunities for 
first-hand experiences with business and industry The student is responsible for obtaining his own 
employment with the coordinator advising him in regard to the job opportunities which have optimum 
learning value The nature of the work expenence desired is outlined at the outset of employment and 
then evaluations made by the student and the coordinator are based upon the planned experiences 
The minimum time is 240 work hours The internship must be served through continuous 
employment in a single establishment 
EDIT 232 Fundamentals of Automotive Technology 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-10/MW4-10 Lee Bldg. P, Rm. 2123/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1229 Aumtller, L 

0201 MW4-10/MW4-10 Lee. Bldg P, Rm. 2123/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1229 Staff 

Designed for non-industrial education majors interested in learning the theory and practical operation 
of the automobile Mechanical, lubrication, cooling, fuel and electrical systems. 
EDIT 234 Graphic Communications 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFl-4/MTuWThFl-4 Lee Bldg. P, Rm 2202 Lab Bldg. P, Rm 2222 

Gribbons, W 
Graphic reproduction processes and related areas used to communicate. Offset, letterpress, screen, 
gravure, engraving flexographic. and electrostatic duplication, and relevant history, safety, layout and 
design, composition, photo conversion, image earners, image transfer, finishing, binding, paper and 

EDIT 241 Architectural Drawing 2 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MW6-10 Bldg. P, Rm. 2229 Chin. R 

Prerequisite: EDIT I01 or equivalent. Practical experience in the design and planning of houses and 
other buildings. Working drawings, specifications, and blue-prints 
EDIT 262 Basic Metal Machining 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFl-4/MTuWThF1-4 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1109/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1120 

Minty, G 
Prerequisite: EDIT 101 or equivalent Applications of basic metal cutting operations in mass 
production including work planning, properties of metals and tool materials, conventional metal 
machining processes and precision measurements 
EDIT 291 Introduction to Plastics Technology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh4-10TuTh4-10 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1109/ Lab. Bldg. P. Rm. 1216 Mason, R 

Lecture and laboratory. An overview of the plastics industry including properties of plastics, major 
polymers of the plastics industry and basic molding processes. 
EDIT 324 Organized and Supervised Work Experiences II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Elkins, R 

A work experience for students enrolled in the industrial technology program Opportunities for 
first-hand expenences with business and industry. The student is responsible for obtaining his own 
employment with the coordinator advising him in regard to the job opportunities which have optimum 
learning value. The nature of the work experience desired is outlined at the outset of employment and 
then evaluations made by the student and the coordinator are based upon the planned expenences. 
The minimum time is 240 work hours. The internship must be served through continuous 
employment in a single establishment 
EDIT 335 Continuous Tone Photographic Technology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-10/MW4-10 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1202/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 2222 Robb, J 

0201 MW4-10/MW4-10 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1202/ Lab Bldg. P, Rm. 2222 Robb, J 

Prerequisite. EDIT 234 or permission of instructor Theory and techniques pertaining to 
black-and-white and color light sensitive matenals Emphasis on a study of history, cameras, 
exposure techniques, composition, illumination film processing, contact printing, enlarging, darkroom 
controls and finishing as related to graphic communications. 
EDIT 350 Methods of Teaching: Trades and Industry Education 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF8 Bldg. P, Rm. 3104 Staff 

Intended for vocational and occupational teachers The identification and analysis of factors essential 
to helping others learn, types of teaching situations and techniques; measuring results and grading 
student progress in shop and related technical subjects 
EDIT 362 Advanced Metal Machining Processes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF1-4/MTuWThF1-4 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1109/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1120 

Minty, G 
Prerequisite: EDIT 262 or equivalent Experience in complex metal cutting operations, special heat 
treating processes; super precision measurements; electrical, chemical and ultrasonic metal removal, 
and high energy rate forming with experimentation in specialized machining operations. 

EDIT 391 Plastics Processing Fundamentals 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh4-10/TuTh4-10 Lee. Bldg. P, Rm. 1109/ Lab. Bldg. P, Rm. 1216 Mason, R 

Lecture and laboratory. Prerequisite: EDIT 291 or permission of the department. Experience with 
plastics production equipment including an intensive study of thermoplastic and thermosetting resins 
and their fabrication processes 
EDIT 406 Word Processing 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg. P, Rm. 2115 Staff 

An introduction to the word processing field with emphasis on word processing theory and concepts 
including hands-on equipment training Management of office personnel, procedures, and equipment, 
the incorporation of word processing into die school curriculum, the automated office of the future 
and career opportunities On-site field experiences are scheduled throughout the course 
EDIT 434 Color Reproduction In Graphic Communications 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh4-10TuTh4-10 Lee. Bldg. P. Rm. 2202/ Lab. BWg P, Rm. 2222 Gribbons, W 

Prerequisite EDIT 334 or equivalent An advanced course in the theory and processes of color 
graphic reproduction Continuous tone color photography, flat color preparation, process color 
separations and the reproduction of a multi-color product on a semi-automatic or automatic printing 

EDIT 450 Training Aids Development 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. P, Rm. 3225 Beatty, C 

Study of the aids in common use Sources and applications Special emphasis on principles to be 
observed in making aids useful to laboratory teachers. Actual construction and application of aid 
devices will be required 
EDIT 457 Tests and Measurements 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. P, Rm 3201 Stough, K 

The construction of objective tests for occupational and vocational subjects Use of measures in 
domains of learning and examination of test analysis techniques 
EDIT 460 Design Illustrating II 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 TuTh6-10 Bldg. P, Rm. 2108 Chin, R 

Prerequisite: EDIT 160 Advanced drawing, rendering, shadow construction, lettenng techniques and 
advanced pictonal representation techniques. 
EDIT 461 Principles of Vocational Guidance 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. P, Rm. 1202 Mielus, W 

The underlying principles of guidance and their application to the problems of educational and 
occupational adjustment of students of all ages. 

EDIT 462 Occupational Analysts and Course Construction 

3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0201 MTuWThF9,30 Bldg. P, Rm 3104 

0202 MTuWThF9,30 Bldg. P, Rm. 3105 

Application of the techniques of occupational and job analy: 

and the design of occupational programs. 
EDIT 464 Laboratory Organization and Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-FAud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. P, Rm. 3105 Beatty, C 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg. P, Rm 3105 Herschbach, D , 

The basic elements of organizing and managing an induslnal education program, the selection of 
equipment, facihu development, legal responsibiliues of laboratory instructors, inventory, and 
storage control. 



Herschbach, D 
Stewardson. G 
concepts to instructional development 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



41 



EDIT cont. 



EDIT 465 Modern Industry 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg; P. Rm 3201 Hunter. * 

The manufacrunng. serxtce. and extractive industries in Amencan social, economic, and cultural 
patterns Representative basic industries studied from the viewpoints of personnel and management 
organization, industrial relations, production procedures, distribution of products, etc 
EDIT4S7 Problems In Occupational Education 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg P. Rm 3201 Stough. K 

The procurement, assemblv. organization, and interpretation of data relative to the scope, character 
and effectiveness of occupational education 
EDIT 471 History »nd Prindplaa of Vocational Education 3 credits, gracing method: Reg P-FAud 
0101 fcfW4-7 Bldg P, Rm 3104 LueOtemeyer, J 

The development of vocational education from primitive times to the preseni with special emphasis 
given to the vocauona! education movement with the Amencan program of public education. 
EDIT 475 Recent Technological Developments In Products end Processes 
3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MW4 15-7 BkJg P. Rm 3105 Minty. G 

Recent technological developments as thev pertain to the products and processes of industry The 
nature of newer products and processes and theu effect upon modem induslrv and or society 
EDIT 476 Application of Technology to Socletsl Problems 
3 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg P. Rm, 3201 Sullivan. D 

0102 MW7-10PM Bldg P. Rm. 3104 Sullivan. D 

A study of alternative solutions of a technological nature with respect to such areas as housing. 

transportation, energy, communications, production, trash and waste disposal, water development, 

and pollution control. 
EDIT 486 Field Experiences In Marketing and Distributive Education 
3 credits: grading method: Reg P-FAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Anderson, C 

EDrT488V Selected Toplca in Education 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

Current Issues In Home Economics 

Meets July 10-July27 
0201 MTuWThF9.30-12.30 Bldg. P, Rm. 2202 Hultgren. F 

Addresses current issues affecting the leaching of borne economics with respect to professional 

redirection, societal conditions, legislation, and insutuuonal forces impacting on what is taught and 

how it is taught 
EDIT488W Selected Topics in Education 3 credits grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

Strategies for Teaching Critical and Creative thinking 
0201 TuTh1-4 Bktg P. Rm 3104 Hultgren. F 

Focuses on "Models of Teaching' approaches to creating environments for learning and a way of 

thinking which can be used to analyze, compare and contrast tbem, and decide what educational 

purpose thev can serve; emphasis on critical and creative thinking based on various modeb- 
EDfT 498 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
0101 Arranged &x Ar> Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: Consent of department Available only to majors who have definite plans for individual 

study of approved problems Credit according to extent of work 
EDIT 498B Special Problem* In Education 2-3 credits: grading method Reg P-FAud 

Educators In Business and Industry 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Mietus. W 

The "Educators in Business and Industry' program. EDrT 49SB and n 98B. involves a joint effort on 

the pan of the Montgomery County Career and Vocational Education staff, the Montgomery County 

Chamber of Commerce. General Electnc Infonnanon Service Company, twenty five industries and 

the Department of Industrial. Technological and Occupational Education 
EDIT499D Workshops. Clinics, and Institutes 1 credit: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

Workshop In Vocational Education (tandl) 
0201 Arranged Bldg An. Maley. D 

Ceroficauon program for beginning teachers in vocabona] trades and industry Facilitates transinon 

from the craftsperson to the teacher 
EDIT499R Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 1-6 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

Work Experience. Trade Advancement 
0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Art Staff 

EDIT 606 Curriculum Development In Business Education 3 credrts: grading method: Reg Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. P, Rm 1202 °e:e-s H 

Study of curriculum planning in business education Emphasis on the philosophy and objectives of 

the business education program, and on cumculum research and organization of appropriate course 

EDIT 607 Philosophy of Industrial Arts Education 3 credits: grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg P. Rm 3225 Luetxemeyer. J 

An overview of the development of the industrial arts movement and the poiiosophical framework 
upon which it was founded Special emphasis on contemporary movements in industrial arts and their 
theoretical foundations . 
EDIT 640 Research In Industrial Arts and Vocational Education 
1-3 credits: grading method: Reg Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bktg. P. Rm. 3225 Mietus, W 

A seminar for students conducting research in industrial arts, vocanonal education, and industrial 
technology 
EDIT 647 Seminar in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education 
1-3 credrts: grading method: Reg Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg P Rm 3225 Mietus. W 

A seminar for students conducting and developing research in industnal aits, vocanonal education, 
and industrial technology 
EDIT 798 Special Problems in Education 1-6 credits: grading method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of advisor Intended for Masters. AGS. or doctoral students in education who 
desire to pursue a research problem 
EDIT 798B Special Problems In Education 2-3 credits, grading method: Reg Aud 
Educators In Business and Industry 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr 

See EDIT 498B 
EDIT 799 Master s Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method Reg only 

0101 Anangeo Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

EDIT 888 Apprenticeship In Education 1-6 credits: grading method. RegAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Apprenticeships in the major area of study for selected students whose application for an 
apprenticeship has been approved by me education faculty Each apprentice is assigned to work for at 
least a semester full-time or the equivalent with an appropriate staff member of a cooperating school, 
school system, or educational institution or agency The sponsor of the apprentice maintains a close 
working relationship with the apprentice and the othet persons involved. Prerequisites Teaching 
experience, a Master's degree in education, and at least six semester hours in education at the 
University of Maryland The total number of credits wltich a srudent may earn in EDIT 487. 888 and 
889 is limited to a' maximum of twenty semester hours 
EDfT 889 Internship in Education 3-8 credits, grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

internships in the major area of study are available to selected students who have leaching 
experience The following groups of students are eligible: la) any student wbo has been advanced to 
candidacy for the Doctor's degree, and lb) any student who receives special approval by the 



EDIT cont. 



Mietus. W 



education faculty for an internship, prodded that prior to taking an internship, such srudent shall 
have completed at least 60 semester noun of graduate wort, including at least six semester hours in 
education at the University of Mar. land Each intern is assigned to wort on a full-time basts for at 
least a semester with an appropriate staff member in a cooperating school, school system, or 
t^vyifHrTtal institution or agency The internship must be taken in a school situation different from 
the one where the student is regularly employed The intern's sponsor maintains a close working 
relationship with the intern and the other persons involved The total number of credits which a 
student may earn in EDIT 487. 888 and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty semester hours 
EDfT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits grating method Reg onty 
0101 Arranged B*og An Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg An Staff 



EDMS 

MEASUREMENT, STATISTICS AND EVALUATION 

(HUM AND COM RES) 

EDMS 451 Introduction to Educational Statistics 3 credits, grading method Reg P-FAud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 

0101 MTuWThFe Bldg CO. Rm. 4233 Schafer. W 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. CO. Rm 4233 Schafer. W 

Designed as a first course in statistics for students in education Emphasis is upon educational 
applications of descnptive statistics, including measures of central tendency, vanability and 
association. Also included are inferential statistics through one-way ANOVA 

EDMS 622 Theory and Practice of Standardized Testing 3 credits: grading method RegAud 
0101 MTuWTM 30-6.10 Bldg CO. Rm 4233 Benson, J 

Prerequisite: EDMS 410. 645 or 451. Study of groups tests typically employed in school testing 
programs: discussion of evidence relating to the measurement of abilities: practice in standardized 
group test administrations 

EDMS 645 Quantitative Research Methods I 3 erects, grading method Reg Aud 

0101 MTu\rVTh4.30-6.10 Bldg CO Rm. 0202 MacReady. G 

0102 MTuWTh7-8 40PM Bldg CO Rm, 4233 MacReady, G 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg CO. Rm. 4233 Johnson. C 

0202 MTuWThF9 .30 BWg CO Rm 4233 Johnson. C 

An introducbon to research design pnnciples and the scientific method as applied to behavioral 
phenomena. Instrumentation procedures including the planning and construction of simple data 
collection instruments and their analysis, and assessment of the reliability and validity of such 
instruments Statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of data from simple research designs 
Laboratory experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized 
EDMS 646 Quantitative Research Methods II 3 credrts grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 MTuWTh7-8.40PM BWg CO. Rm. 02O2 Stunkard, C 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg CO, Rm, 4233 Coulson. D 

Prerequisite: EDMS 645 Special problems ansing in the unplementanon of educational research 
designs Instrumentation to measure attitudes and collection of questionnaire data. Additional 
statistical procedures appropriate to the analysis of education research designs Laboratory 
experiences in instrumentation and research design are emphasized. 
EDMS 651 Intermediate Statistics In Education 3 credits: grading method: Reg Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg OO. Rm. 3115 Coulson, 

Distributional theory. Chi-square analysis of contingency tables: analysis of vanance. introduction to 
multiple correlation and regression. 
EDMS 798 Special Problems In Education 1-6 credits: grading method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Ananged BWg, An. Staff 

Masters. AGS. or doctoral candidates wbo desire to pursue special research problems unoci the 
direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. 
EDMS 799 Master's Thesis Research t-6 credits: gradng method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Registration required to the extent of 6 hours for Master's thesis 
EDMS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credrts: grading method Reg onry 
0101 Ananged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Ananged BWg. An Staff 

Registration required lo the extent of 6-9 hours for an ED.D Project and 12-18 hours for a Ph.D 
Pin Hi li n 



EDPA 

EDUCATION POLICY, PLANNING, AND ADMINISTRATION 

(HUM AND COM RES) 

EDPA 301 Fojunoatjons of Education 3 credits grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MW4-7 Bldg OO. Rm. 3115 '-: J 

0102 TuTh7-10PM BWg OO, Rm 3115 Lindsay, R 
0201 MW4-7 BWg OO. Rm. 3115 Male, G 

Prerequisites: EDHD 300. compkuon of at least 90 hours and approval for admission lo teacher 
education Historical, social, cultural, and prulosophical foutidations of American education 
Considers education as a profession, and the organuauoDal structure, operation and function of 
modem school systems Comparative education and coniemporan issues are included 
EDPA 488A Special Topics In Education Policy and Administration 
3 credits: grading method: Reg Aud 
Perspectives On A Nation At Risk 
0201 TuTh7-10PM BWg OO. Rm 3115 Agre. G 

Anal) sis of *A Nation at Risk* and other currem reports on the quality of elementary and secondary 
educaDon in the United Slates Designed lo help policy makers, teachers. PTA leaders, board of 
educanon members and school adnunistrators understand the substance and implications of these 

EDPA 489 Field Experience in Education t-i credrts: gracing method: Reg P-F 
0101 Arranged BWg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg Arr Staff 

Prerequisites: at least six semester hours in education at the University of Maryland plus such other 
prerequisites as may be set by the major area in which the experience is to be taken Planned field 
experience may be' provided' for selected students who have had teaching experience and whose 
application for such field experience has been approved by the education faculty Field experience is 
offered in a given area to both major and non-major students Tbe total number of credits which a 
srudent may earn in EDPA 489. 888. and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty semester hours 
EDPA 498 Special Problems in Education 1-3 credits; grading method: RegP-F Aud 
0101 Arranged BWg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite, conseal of instructor Available only to mature students who have definite plans for 
individual stud) of approved problems 
EDPA 634 The School Curriculum 3 credrts. gradtnq method. Reg Aud 

0201 TuTTv4-7 BWg OO. Rm. 3115 SeWen, S 

A foundations course embracing the cumculum as a whole from early childhood through 
aiWescence. including a review of historical developments, an analysis of condiuons affecting 
cumculum change, an examination of issues in curriculum making, and a consideration of current 
trends in cumculum design 



42 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



EDPA. cont. 



EDPA 635 Principle* of Curriculum Development 3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
0101 TuTM-7 Bldg. 00, Rm 3115 Berman, L 

Curriculum planning, improvement, and evaluation in the schools: principles for the selection and 
organization of [be content and learning experiences; ways of working in classroom and school on 

curriculum improvement 

EDPA 641 Selection and Evaluation of Instructional Media 3 credrts; grading method RegAud 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 0306 Splame. J 

Development of criteria for selection and evaluation of instructional materials for classroom, school 
and system use; includes measures of readability, listenabuity, visual difficulty, and interest level 
EDPA 654 The Junior College 3 credits; grading method: ReaAud 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 3115 Staff 

Historical development and philosophical underpinnings of Community/Junior Colleges; 
organizational and administrative structures in two-year institutions, the clientele thai these institutions 

EDPA 660 Administrative Foundations 3 credits; grading method: Reg,Aud 

0101 MW4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 2101 Intniigator, B 

Develops a theoretical and research based structure for the study and practice of administration in the 
field of education by introducing the student to selected contributors to administration, and by 
indicating the multidisciplinary nature of administrative study as it relates to purpose -determination, 
policy-definition, and task-accomplishment 

EDPA 662 Administrative Processes 3 credits; grading method: RegAud 

0201 TuTh7-lOPM Bldg 00. Rm. 2101 Slater, R 

Develops competence with respect to selected administrative process areas Examines efforts to 
develop theories and models in these areas and analyzes research studies and then* implications for 
administrative practice. Develops skill in selected process areas through such techniques as 
simulation, role-playing, case analysts, and computer-assisted instruction. 

EDPA 663 Policy Formulation In Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 MW7-10PM BWg. 00, Rm. 3115 Intniigator. B 

Introduction to education policy at all levels of school governance. Policy formation, administration 
and evaluation issues are studied. Conceptual and analytical models for the study of policy. 

EDPA 671 Elementary and Secondary School Law 3 credits, grading method: RegAud 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. OO, Rm, 3236 Clague, M 

Selected conn opinions, legislation and executive guidelines regulating elementary and secondary 
education. Equal educational opportunity, first and fourth amendment rights of students and teachers, 
ton liablity for negligence, equal protection in hiring, firing and non-renewal of teachers, individual 
and institutional liablity for federal civil rights violations and common taw torts No prior legal 
training required. 

EDPA 786A Special Topics In Education Policy and Administration 

3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Microcomputers in Administration 
0201 TuTh4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 2102 Slater. R 

School administrator's use of microcomputers for recordkeeping and decision-making; provides 
hands-on experience as well as an understanding of microcomputers and software 
EDPA 7S8B Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration 
3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
Consortia, Regionalism, and Inter-institutional Cooperation In Higher Education 
0201 MW4-7 BWg. 00, Rm. 2102 Berdahl, R 

Ongin. evolution and status of the movement toward consortia and regional associations that promote 
inter- institutional cooperation m higher education during a time of enrollment decline and fiscal 
austerity. „ 

EDPA 788C Special Topics in Education Policy and Administration 
3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
Analysis of Maryland's School Finance Program 
Meets June 25 -July 13. 
0101 MTuWTh4-7 BWg. 00. Rm. 0206 McLoone. E 

Examination of recent revisions in Maryland's system of financing elementary and secondary 
education, legal decisions that mandate an equitable distribution of funds, and alternative proposals 
for reform of financing methods. 
EDPA 7B6G Special Topics In Education Policy and Administration 
3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
Fundralsing for Educational Nonprofit Organizations 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00, Rm. 2102 Carbone. R 

Basic elements of fundraising and techniques for generating financial support from individuals, 
foundations, corporations, and government agencies 
EDPA 738 Special Problems tn Education 1-6 credits; grading method: RegiAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Master's. AGS. or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under the 
direction of their advisors may register for credit under this number. 
EDPA 799 Master s Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of six hours for master's thesis. 
EDPA 809 Research Methods 3 credrts, grading method: RegAud 
Qualitative Research Methods 
0101 TuTh7-10PM BWg. 00. Rm, 2102 Huden, D 

Specific methodologies employed in educational studies. 
EDPA 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credrts; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg. Arr Staff 

Registration required to the extent of 6-9 hours for an ED D Project and 12-18 hours for a PH.D. 
Dissertation 



EDSP 



EDUCATION, SPECIAL (HUM AND COM RES) 

EDSP 210 Introduction to Special Education 3 credits; grading method: RegJAud 

0201 MW4-7 Bldg. OO, Rm. 1121 Zantal-Wiener. K 

Characteristics and needs of all types of handicapped children Current issues in special education 

EDSP 330A Families and the Education of Handicapped Children 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 BWg 00. Rm 1107 SeWman. E 

Prerequisite; EDSP 321 Co-requisites EDSP 331. EDSP 332 and EDSP 333 Emphasis on the 
impact of handicapped children on families and strategies for communicating and working with 
families Enrollment limited to special education majors 

EDSP 420 Developmental and Behavioral Characteristics of Nonhandicapped and Handicapped 

Infanta 3 credits, grading method: RegJAud 

0201 MW4-7 BWg. 00. Rm. 1107 Beckman. P 

Corcquisite: EDSP 421 Study of the developmental, behavioral, and learning character! sties of 
nonhandicapped and handicapped infants and young preschool children Divergent and parallel 
patterns of development among the respective groups of children Enrollment limited to students 
admitted to early childhood special education area of specialization. 

EDSP 443 Assessment and instructional Design for the Educationally Handicapped: Reeding and 

Written Communication Disorders 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 MW4-7 BWg. OO, Rm. 1107 Graham, S 

Prerequisite EDSP 441; pre- or corequisites: EDCI 456 and EDSP 445 Characteristics and 
assessments of individuals with reading and written communication disorders at elementary to 
secondary levels, and methods of teaching reading and written language skills to such individuals. 
Adaptation of regular instructional methods and curricula Curricula and strategies designed 
specifically for educationally handicapped individuals 



EDSP cont. 



EDSP 470A Introduction to Special Education 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
Not open to undergraduate special education majors 
0101 TuTh4-7 BWg 00. Rm. 2119 Hebeler. J 

Prerequisite: EDSP 288. Designed to give an understanding of the needs of all types of exceptional 
children. Stressing preventive and remedial measures. 
EDSP 475 Education of the Slow Learner 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM BWg. OO, Rm. 21 19 Simms, B 

Studies the characteristics of the slow learner and those educational practices which are appropriate 
for the child who is functioning as a slow learner 
EDSP 491A Characteristics of Exceptional Children: Perceptual Learning Problems 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Not open to undergraduate special education majors 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. 00, Rm. 2119 Harris. K 

Prerequisite: EDSP or equivalent Studies the diagnosis, etiology, physical, social, and emotional 
characteristics of exceptional children. 
EDSP 498 Special Problems In Teacher Education 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of advisor. Available only to education majors who have definite plans for 
individual study of approved problems Credit according to extent of work. 
EDSP 499M Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes In Special Education 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Fundamentals of Sign Language I 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. 00. Rm. 0114 Deninger, C 

The maximum number of credits that may be earned under this course symbol toward any degree is 
six semester hours; the symbol may be used two or more times until six semester hours have been 
« reached The following type of educational enterprise may be scheduled under this course heading: 

workshops conducted by the special education department (or developed cooperatively with other 
departments, colleges and universities) and not otherwise covered in the present course listing; 
laboratories, and special education centers; institutes developed around specific topics or problems 
and intended for designated groups such as school superintendents, principals and supervisors 
EDSP 798 Special Problems In Teacher Education 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of advisor Intended for Masters, AGS, or doctoral students in education who 
desire to pursue a research problem 
EDSP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Art- Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg. Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of six hours for Master's thesis. 
EDSP 888 Apprenticeship in Special Education 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged BWg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg. Arr. Staff 

Apprenticeships in the major area of study are available to selected students whose application for an 
apprenticeship has been approved by the Education faculty. Each apprentice is assigned to work for 
at least a semester full-time or the equivalent with an appropriate staff member of a cooperating 
school, school system, or educational institution or agency. The sponsor of the apprentice maintains a 
close working relationship with the apprentice and the other persons involved. Prerequisites: teaching 
experience, a Master's degree in Education, and at least six semester hours in Education at the 
University of Maryland. Note: the total number of credits which a student may earn in EDSP 489, 
888, and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty (20) semester hours. 
EDSP 889 Internship In Special Education 3-8 credits, grading method: Reg'Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Internships in the major area of study are available to selected students who have teaching 
experience The following groups of students are eligible: (a) any student who has been advanced to 
candidacy for the Doctor's degree; and ibi any student who receives special approval by the 
Education faculty for an internship, provided that prior to taking an internship, such student shall 
have completed at least 60 semester hours of graduate work, including at least six semester hours in 
education at the University of Maryland Each intern is assigned to work on a full-time basis for at 
least a semester with an appropriate staff member in a cooperating school, school system, or 
educational institution or agency The internship must be taken in a school situation different from 
the one where the student is regularly employed. The intern's sponsor maintains a close working 
relationship with the intern and the other persons involved. Note: the total number of credits which a 
student may earn in EDSP 489. 888. and 889 is limited to a maximum of twenty (20) semester 

EDSP 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg onty 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

Registration required to the extent of 6-9 hours for an ed.D. Project and 12-18 hours for a Ph.D 

Dissertation. 



ENAE 

ENGINEERING, AEROSPACE (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

ENAE 438 Topics In Aerospace Engineering 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Technical eleeuve lakcu with the permission of the student's advisor and instructor. Lecture and 
conference courses designed to extend the student's understanding of aerospace engineering. Current 
topics arc emphasized. 
ENAE 499 Elective Research 1-3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

May be repeated to a maximum of three credits. Elective for seniors in aerospace engineering with 
permission of the student's advisor and the instructor Original research projects terminating in a a 

ENAE 788 Selected Topics In Aerospace Engineering 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

ENAE 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

ENAE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 



ENAG 

ENGINEERING, AGRICULTURAL (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

ENAG 489 Special Problems In Agricultural Engineering 1-3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: approval of department Student will select an engineering problem and prepare a 
technical report The problem may include design, experimentation, and/or data analysis. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY: 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



43 



ENAG cont. 



Stall 
Staff 



ENAG 499 Special Problems In Agricultural Engineering Technology 
1-3 credits, grating method RegP-F Aud 
0101 Arrangea Bag. Arr 

0201 Arrangea Bag Arr 

Prerequisite: approval of dcpaiuiim t Not acceptable for maKcs m 
assigned m proportion to credit 
ENAG 699 Special Problems In Agricultural and Aquacuttunl Engineering 
1-6 credits: grating method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bdg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bag Arr Staff 

First and second semester and summer school Wort assigned in proporrjoo to amount of credit 
ENAG 799 Master's Theses fl i m rch 1-6 credos, graang method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bag Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Blag. Arr Staff 

ENAG 899 Doctoral Diesertaroon Research 1-8 credos, grading method. Reg only 
0101 Arrangea Bog Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bag Arr Staff 



ENGINEERING, CIVIL 



ENCE 

(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



ENCE 280 Engineering Survey Meeiutemenfi 3 crettts. grading method: RegP-FAud 
0101 TuVVTn11Ti/Th2-4 30 Lee Blag. Y, Rm. 1313 Lab Bog Y Rm. 1313 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 Standards. units, cahbranon. measurement of distance, elevanon. angles, 
systematic and random error analysis in measurements, fundamentals of mapping, msttumentation- 
ENCE 300 Rindamentala of Engineering Materials 3 crettts: oraono meffioe Reg P-FAud 
0101 MTuWTh9.30.VY2-4 30 Let Bldg. Y Rm. 1313 Lab Bag. Y. Rm. 1313 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENES 220 or concurrent registration Properties and consotutxo of the principal 
m«t*r™u used in avil engineering. Laboratory tests for these properties, rnterpretaboo of test results 
■sal aj BBtaftaalDai 
ENCE 330 Beak Ruid Machsnlea 3 creofts. grating method: Reg P-F'Aud 

0101 MTuWThFB Blag. U. Rm. 2145 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENES 220. 221. PHYS 262 The stud) of fluids at rest and in motion Principles of 
viscous and turbulent flow. Impulse and momentum concepts. Pumps, turbines and meters. 
Dimensional analysis and laws of similarity. 
ENCE 340 Fundamentals of Sod Mechanics 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAua 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bag U. Rm. 2136 Staff 

Prerequisite. ENES 220 and ENCE 300. Iaroductory study of seals in civil engineering Soil ongm. 
phase relationships and classification schemes. Soil hydrauncs: capillary, effective stress. 
permeability and seepage considerations Basic stress distribution theories and sod 
coosoridalion-settlerrjenl analysis Integration of shear strength evaluation with slope stability analysis 
ENCE 350 Structural Analysis and Design I 3 creats. grading method: RegP-FAud 
0101 MTuWThFII Bdg. U. Rm. 2136 Staff 

Prerequisites: ENES 220 and concurrent registration in ENCE 300. Methods of analysis of statically 
determinate structures for fixed and moving loads. Equilibrium, influence lines, stability Structural 
design of steel buildings and bridges, including design of tension members, beams, columns, trusses, 
and welded, bolted, and riveted connections. 
ENCE 370 Funciernentsls of Transportation Engineering 3 crerfts grating method: Reg P-FAud 
0101 MTuWTfiF12.30 Bog. 0. Rm. 2136 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENCE 280. Engineering problems of transportation by airways, highways, pipelines. 
railw-ays. and waterways Elementary dynamics of traffic and function consideration of routes and 
terminals 
ENCE 489 Special Problems 3 credfts. grating method Reg P-FAud 

0101 Arranged Bdg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: senior standing. A coarse arranged to meet the needs of exceptionally well prepared 
students for study in a particular field of civil engineering 
ENCE 688 Advanced Topics In CMI Engineering ) -3 crettts. grading method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bdg Arr Staf 

0201 Arranged Bdg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor Advanced topics selected by the faculty from the current 
literature of civil engineering to suit the needs and background of students May be taken for repealed 
credit when identified by topic ode. 
ENCE 799 Master' a Thesis flaiaarch 1-6 credits: grating method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Biog Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg. Arr Staff 

ENCE 899 Doctoral Dissertation ri al l arch 1-8 credits: grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bag Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg Arr Staff 



ENCH 



ENGINEERING, CHEMICAL 



(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



ENCH 215 Chemical Engineering Analysis 3 create. grating method: RegP-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF930 Bdg. U. Rm. 2145 Regan. T 

0102 MTuWThFII Bog. U, Rm. 2145 Staff 

Prerequisite: CHEM 104 Pre- or corequisite MATH 141 Introduction to methods of chemical 
engineering calculations and analysis Stoichiometric relations, materia] and energy balances, and 
behavior of gases, vapors, liquids and solids .Analytical and computer methods. 
ENCH 280 Transport Processes I: Fluid Mechanics 2 crettts. grading method flea P-FAud 

0201 MTuWTh8 Blag. U. Rm. 2140 finger. S 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bog. U. Rm. 2140 Staff 

Pre- or corequisite: fluid properties, fluid statics, flow concepts and bask equations, viscous effects 
Arjpbcabons in measurement of flow, closed conduit flow, packed bed and other chemical 
engineering systems. Not open to students who ahead) have credit for ENCH 250 

ENCH 300 Chemical Process Thermodynamics 3 credits gracing method Reg P-F And 
0101 MTuWThF8 Bdg. U. Rm 2118 finger. S 

Prerequisites CHEM 203. ENCH 215. MATH 241 Principles of thermodynamics and then 
application to engineering problems First and second laws of rberroodvnamics. properties of gases. 
liquids and solids, phase equilibrium, flow and non-flow systems, energy conversion, production of 
work from heat, thermodynamic analysis of processes, equilibrium stage cpr r anotts and me 
thermodynamics of chemically reaction systems 

ENCH 425 Transport Processes II: Heal Transfer 3 credits: grating method: RegP-FAud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bdg. U. Rm 2118 Gomezptala A 

Prerequisite: MATH 246 Pre- or corequisite: ENCH 280 Stead) and unsteady state conduction. 
convecrive beat transfer, radiation, design of condensers, beat exchangers, evaporators, and other 
types of beat transfer equipment 

ENCH 427 Transport Processes IK: Maes Transfer 3 create, grading method. flea P-FAud 
0201 MTuWThF2 Bdg. U. Rm 2140 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENCH 425 Steady and unsteady state molecular diffusion, tnler-phase transfer, 
simultaneous heal and mass transfer, boundary layer theory, mass transfer and chemical reaction 
Design applications in hurmdificalioD. gas absorption, disiillarjoo. extraction, absorption and km 



ENCH cont. 



ENCH 437 Chemical Engineering Laboratory 3 credits, grading method Reg P-FAud 

0101 TuTh12-6 Bldg Arr Regan T 

0102 MW12-6 Bag. Arr Regan T 

Prerequisites: ENCH 427. ENCH 440. ENCH 442 Application of chemical engineering process and 
unit operation principles in small scale semi-commercial equipment Data from experimental 
observations are used to evaluate perfor ma nce and efficiency of operations Emphasis on correct 
presentation of results in report form 
ENCH 440 Chemical Engineering Kinetics 3 crettts. gracing method: RegP-FAud 
0201 MTuWThFII Bdg U Rm 2140 Smith . T 

Prerequisites ENCH 300. ENCH 325. CHEM 481 Fundamental of chemical reaction kinetics and 
their application to the design and operation of chemical reactors. Reaction rate theory, homogeneous 
reactions and catalysis electrochemical reactions Catalytic reactor design 
ENCH 442 Chemical Engineering Systems Analysis 3 credits graong method Reg P-F Aud 
0201 MTuWThF3X Bdg. U Rm. 2140 Smth. T 

Prerequisites: ENCH 300. ENCH 425 Dynamic response applied to process systems Goals and 
modes of control. Laplace rnnsforrnatioes, analysis and synthesis of simple control systems, closed 
loop response, dynamic testing 
ENCH 468 Research 2-3 credits, grading method Reg P-FAud 
(Section 0101 Instructors Smith. Gomezplata) 
(Section 0201 : Srrath, Gomezplata} 
0101 Arranged Bag Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: Permission of the instructor Investigation of a research project under the airecnoo of a 
faculty member Comprehensive reports are required Repeatable to a maximum of six credits 
ENCH 648 Special Problems In Chemical Engineering 1-6 credits grading method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg Arr Staff 

ENCH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 Arrangea Bldg Arr Sufi 

0201 Arrangea Bdg Arr Staff 

ENCH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bog. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bdg. Arr Staff 



ENCO 

ENGINEERING. COOPERATIVE EDUCATION 

(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

ENCO 408 Co-Op Internship credits; grating method: P-F only 

0101 Arranged Bktg Arr Blar. D 

Professional internship in industr. or government ageno provides the practical work experiences 
which snpplernenc and enhance the theories, principles and practices m the normal educational 
program The student should register for ENCO 40S for each summer internship He should register 
for both ENCO 408 and ENCO 409 for each setn 



ENEE 

ENGINEERING, ELECTRICAL (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

ENEE 204 Systems and Circuits I 3 credits: grading method: Reg P-FAud 
All sections meet May 29 - Jury 19. 

0101 MTuWThS Bag ULB. Rm 0123 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh930 Bdg TNE. Rm. 1100 Staff 

0103 MTuWThn Bdg TNE. Rm. 1300 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 Required of sophomores in electrical engineering Kirchhoff s laws, linear, 
nonlinear, and tune-varying rtfmrf* of systems and circuits Solution of circuit differential 
equations, zero input, zero state, and complete response Coupled elements, ideal transformers, 
controlled sources. Node and mesh analysis in the time domain 
ENEE 2S0 Computer Structures 3 credits: grating method Reg P-F Aud 
At sections meet May 29 ■ July 19. 

0101 MTuWTh9.30 Bdg TNE. Rm 1200 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30 Bdg Y. Rm. 0409 Staff 

Prerequisites ENEE 240 or equivalent. Basic structure and organization of digital computers, number 
systems and data representation, assembly language (some simple assembly language programs will 
be tun), introduction to system software: gates and memory elements, logic design of simple digital 
systems, reliability: hardware software tradeoffs 
ENEE 300 Principles of Electrical Engineering 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 
All sections meet May 29 • July 19. 

0101 MTuWTh9.X BkJg TNE. Rm. 1400 Staff 

0102 MTuVYTh9.30 Bog Z Rm. 1219 Staff 

0103 MTuWThH Bdg. TNE. Rm. 1100 Staff 

Prerequisites. MATH Ml, PHYS 263 Corequisite ENEE 301 Required of aerospace, mechanical 
and chemical engineers. Not applicable in the electrical engineering mayor program Acceptable as 
prerequisite for some advanced ENEE courses. Analysis of linear systems, introduction to Laplace 
transforms. sheadv-state A-C transforms, lntroducuon to the concepts of electromagnetic fields and 
electric machines. 
ENEE 301 Electrical Engineering Laboratory 1 crettt: gracing method: RegP-FAud 
M sections meet May 29 - July 19 

0101 MW1230-3.30 Bog TNF, Rm 1300 Staff 

0102 TuTh12.30-3.30 Bog TNF. Rm. 1300 Staff 

Corequisite: ENEE 300 Experi m ents on the transient and steady-stale response of linear circuits. 
electric machines, electron tubes and semi conductor devices 

ENEE 304 Systems end Circuits II 3 crettts. gracing method Reg only 
Meets May 29 • Jury 19 
0101 MTuWTh8 Bdg TNE, Rm. 1100 Staff 

Prerequisite ENEE 204. pre- or corequisite MATH 246 Sinusoidal analysis General mesh and node 
analysis Analysis by laplace transforms, network functions, network theorems Two-port theory, 
controlled sources, small-signal analysis of semiconductor devices Fourier series 

ENEE 314 Electronic Circuits 3 cnxtts. grating method: RegP-FAud 
Meets May 29 - July 19. 
0101 MTuWThS Bdg TNE Rm 1300 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 304 Characteristics of semi-conductor devices Diodes: biasing and stabilization 
of bipolar and field effect transistors; power amplifier characteristics Feedback amplifiers, integrated 
operaboaal amplifiers, transistor switches, gates, and integrated logic circuits: bistable multivibrators 
and appucaoons in counters, registers and selected digital networks. 



Meets May 29 - Jury 1 
0101 MTuWTffi 30 Bag ULB. Rm 0123 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 322 Axioms of probability, conditional probability and Bayes' rules: random 
variables, probability distribution and densities: functions of random variables: weak law of large 
numbers and central limit theorem. InrtDducDon to random processes: correlation functions, spectral 
densities, and linear systems Applications to noise m electrical systems, filtering of signals from 
noise, estimation, and digital communications 



44 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



ENEE cont. 



ENEE 380 Electromagnetic Theory 3 credits, grading method RegP-FAud 

Meets May 29 - July 19 
0101 MTuWTh8 BWg AR, Rm 0105 Staff 

Prerequisites- MATH 241 and PHYS 263 Introduction to electromagnetic fields Coulomb's la*. 

Gauss's la*, eleclncal potential, diekctnc malenals capacitance, boundary value problems. 

Biot-Savan law. Ampere's law. Lorenlz force equation, magnetic malenals. magnetic circuits. 

inductance, time varying fields and Maxwell's equations 
ENEE 413 Electronic* Laboratory 2 credits grading method RegP-FAud 

All secbons meet May 29 • July 19 

0101 MW12 30-1 30 MW1 30-4 30 Lee Bldg S. Rm 1133 Lab Bldg S Rm 0122 

Staff 

0102 TuTh1230-1 30TuTh1 30-4 30 Lee 8Wg S. Rm 1133 Ub Bldg S. Rm 0122 

Staff 
Corequisile: ENEE 314 One lecture and three lab hours per week. Provides experience in the 
specificauon. design, and testing of basic electronic circuits and practical interconnections Emphasis 
on design with discrete solid state and integrated circuit components for both analog and pulse 

ENEE 418 Pro|*ctt In Electrical Engineering 1-3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BWg Arr Staff 

Hours lo be arranged. Prerequisites: Senior standing and permission of the instructor May be taken 
for repealed credit up lo a total of 4 credits, with the permission of the student's advisor and Ihe 
instructor Theoretical and experimental projects 
ENEE 419 Apprentice*hip In Electrical Engineering 2-3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Hours to be arranged Prerequisite completion of sophomore courses and permission of an 
apprenuceship director Mav be taken for repealed credit up to a total of nine credits A unique 
opponunil) for experience in expenmenlal research and engineenng design A few highly qualified 
students will be selected as apprentices in one of the research facilities of the electneal engineering 
department and will participate in the current research under the supervision of the laboratory 
director In the past, apprenuceships have been available in the following laboratoncs: biomedical, 
electron ring accelerator, gas laser, integrated circuits, simulation and computer, and solid slate laser. 
ENEE 444 Logic Deelgn of Digital Sy«tem» 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Meets May 29 - July 19. 
0101 MTuWThS Bldg TNE. Rm 1200 Staff 

Prerequisite: ENEE 250 Review of switching algebra, gates and logic modules, map simplification 
techniques; multiple-output systems, memory elements and sequential systems, large switching 
systems, iterative networks; sample designs, computer onenled simplification algonlhms; stale 
assignment, partition techniques, sequenual system decompositions 
ENEE 446 Digital Computer Design 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
Meets May 29 - July 19. 
0101 MTuWThS 30 Bldg TNE Rm 1300 Staff 

Prerequisite ENEE 250 Essential elements of the hardware design of digital computers. Anlhmeuc 
and logic units, adders, multipliers, dividers, logic and shifting operations, floating point arithmetic 
Memorv organization, design of a bask computer instruction set. bus structure, fetch-execute 
microoperauoiis. hard-wired control unit, microprogrammed control unit, index registers, indirect 
addressing, interrupt operation, direct memory access Organizauon of commercially available 
computers No student will be allowed credit for both CMSC 410 and ENEE 446 
ENEE 488A Topics) in Electrical Engineering 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
Microprocessors 
Meets May 29 - July 19 
0101 MTuWThll Bldg ULB Rm 0123 Staff 

Microprocessor instruction sets and architectures, interfaces for memory, senal 10. and parallel LO 
Software for imbedded microprocessors 
ENEE 608G Graduate Seminar 1-3 credits, grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 Arranged Blag Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

ENEE 799 Master a Thesis Research t-6 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

ENEE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1S credits: grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



ENES cont. 



N 



ENGINEERING SCIENCE 



(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



ENES 101 Introductory Engineering Science 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF7.40-9.20AM Bldg Z Rm 1219 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF7.40-9.20AM Bldg ULB. Rm. 0117 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF7 40-9 20AM Bldg Z. Rm. 1410 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF7 40-9 20AM Bldg Y. Rm 0409 Staff 

Basic languages of the engineer Elements of graphic communication and analysis Onhrographic 
projection, conventions, graphs and curve-filling Introduction to Fortran computer language. 
Engineering onentauon. selection of a major and career goals. 
ENES 101A Introductory Engineering Science 3 credits, grading method RegP-FAud 
Urrrted to students in Engineenng Program 
(Women only) 
0201 MW11-12 20F10-11 20TuTh830-11 Lee Bldg U Rm 2145 Lab Bldg U. Rm 2145 

Staff 
ENES 101 C Introductory Engineering Science 3 credits, grading method RegP-FAud 
'Minorities only) 
0201 MW8-10 30.TuThF11 30-1250 BWg URm 2110 Staff 

ENES 110 Statics 3 credits: grading method RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThFIO-10 50 MWF8 Lee Bldg. U, Rm. 2108 Ub Bldg Y Rm 0104 

Walston W.. Jr 

0102 MTuWThF10-10 50 MWF8 Lee Bldg U, Rm 2108 Lab BWg Y, Rm 0107 

Walston W .. Jr. 
Corequisile. MATH I4I The equilibrium of slauonary bodies under the influence of vanous kinds of 
forces Forces, moments, couples, equilibrium, trusses, frames and machines, cenlroids. moment of 
inertia, beams, and fncuon Vector and scalar methods are used lo solve problems 
ENES 121A The Man Made World 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

USP Distnbutrve Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
Limited to students in "Women in Engineenng Program 
rtan For FMd Trips Wl Be Anangsd 
0201 MWF8-9 50 Bldg U. Rm 2145 Staff 

ENES 121C The Man Made World 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
(Minorities only) 
0201 TuThF8-9 50 Bldg. U. Rm 2110 Staff 

ENES 220 Mechanics of Materials 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg TNE. Rm 1400 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFB BWg U. Rm 2140 Staff 

Prerequisites MATH 141 . PHYS 161 . and ENES 1 10 Dislomon of engineenng malenals in relation 
lo changes in stress or temperature Geometry of internal strain and external displacement 
Application to beams, columns, shafts, tanks, and other structural, machine and vehicle members 



ENES 221 Dynamics 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF8-8 50 MWF9 30 lee Bldg U. Rm 2108 Lab Bldg AR, Rm 0105 

Walston W.. Jr. 

0102 MTuWThF8-8 50 MWF9 30 Lee Bldg U. Rm. 2108 Lab Bldg. AR, Rm 0108 

Walston W Jr 
Prerequisite ENES HO Pre- or corequisile MATH 24I and PHYS 262 Systems of heavy particles 
and ngid bodies ai resl and in molion Force-acceleration, work-cncigs and impulse-momentum 
relationships Motion of one body relative to another in a plane and in space. 
ENES 240 Engineering Computation 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 
All sections meet May 29 - July 19 

0101 MTuWThll Bldg. U. Rm. 2108 Staff 

0102 MTuWThll BWg Y. Rm 0105 Staff 

Prerequisite. MATH 141 Introduction to the design and implementation of algorithms lo solve 
engineenng problems using digital computers Analysis of problems fundamental to engineenng 
design, construcuon and diagrammatic description of effective procedures for solving them and 
implementing and lesung of these solutions in a common high-level engineenng oriented language 
such as FORTRAN Techniques for data input and storage, selection of relevant numencal and 
non-numencal methods for problem solutions, and the efficient ordering of data for meaningful 
output presentation 
ENES 405 Power and the Environment 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-F-Aud 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. AR. Rm 0110 Andreadis. T 

Intended for seniors not major.ng in engineering Not applicable as a technical clecuve for 
engineenng majors An mtroducuon to the power needs of society The interrelationship between 
man s use of energy and the effect on the eco-syslem Inlroducuon lo ihe techniques of power 
production with special emphasis on nuclear fueled power plants 



ENGL 



ENGLISH (ARTS AND HUM) 

ENGL 101 Introduction to Writing 3 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 MTuWThF8 BWg. RR. Rm. 0117 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. RR. Rm. 0117 Joyce, J 

0103 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg, RR, Rm. 0120 Pearson. B 

0104 MTuWThFn Bldg. RR. Rm 0121 VanEgmond, P 

0201 MTuWThFB BWg. A. Rm. 0103 Staff 

An introductory course in expository wnhng. 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg AR, Rm. 0121 Staff 

0203 MTuWThFn Bldg AS. Rm. 3217 Greenwood, D 
ENGL 101X Introduction to Writing 3 credits, grading method: Reg only 

For students for whom English is a second language 
Meets June 4 - August 10 
0101 MWF11-12.30 Bldg Q. Rm 1136 Staff 

ENGL 201 World Literature 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF8 BWg RR, Rm 0123 Smith. G 

Homer lo ihe Renaissance, foreign classics being read in translanon. 
ENGL 211 English Literature From the Beginnings to 1800 3 credits: grading method: Reg'P-FAud 
USP Distnbutrve Studies (Cl Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF8 Bldg RR, Rm 0103 Rutherford, C 

ENGL 212 English Literature From 1800 to the Present 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. RR, Rm. 0121 Isaacs, N 

ENGL 222 American Literature: 1865 to Present 3 credits: grading method RegP-FAud 
USP Distributive Studies (Cj Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. AS. Rm. 3215 Seidel K 

ENGL 241 Introduction to the Novel 3 credits grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
USP Distnbutrve Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg RR, Rm. 0125 Peterson. W 

ENGL 243 Introduction to Poetry and Poetics 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 
USP Distnbutrve Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThFn Bldg. RR, Rm 0119 Howard, J 

ENGL 244 Introduction to Dramatic Literature 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-FIAud 
USP Distnbutive Studies ICI Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ARC, Rm. 1125 Kleine, D 

A survey of the basic literature of drama from the classical Greeks to modem limes. 
ENGL 246 The Short Story 3 credits: grading method RegP-FAud 

USP Distnbutive Studies (Cl Literature and Arts Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFn Bldg. A, Rm 0103 Myers. R 

0201 MTuWThFU Bldg LL Rm 1224 Birdsall. E 

ENGL 301 Critical Methods In the Study of Literature 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Liteiature and Arts Approved Course 

0201 MTuWThF8 BWg RR, Rm 0117 Hamilton, D 

An inlroducuon lo ihe techniques of literary analysis and a brief survey of the most common 
approaches to literature Required of all English and American literature majors 
ENGL 304 The Mator Works of Shakespeare 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 BWg, AS, Rm. 3217 Coogan. R 

Students who have credit for ENGL 403 or 404 cannol receive credil for ENGL 304 
ENGL 378 Independent Research in English 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

Prerequisite, consent of instructor Designed lo provide qualified majors in English an opportuniis lo 
pursue specific English readings under the supervision of a member of the department Repealable lo 
a maximum of 6 credits. 
ENGL 379E Special Topics in Literature 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
Comedy of Manners. Films of Hawks, Lubitsch. and Woody Allen 
0101 TuTh6 30-10 Bldg RR. Rm. 0106 Miller, J 

ENGL 379F Special Topics In Literature 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
Melodrama and the Existential Crisis: the Films of Alfred Hitchcock 
0201 TuTh6 30-10PM BWg. RR, Rm. 0106 Miller, J 

ENGL 380 Internship 6 credits grading method: Reg only 
By permission only 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Beckley. B 

The English Department internship program; pre-professional expenence in writing and editing In a 
vanels of fields, including the law May be taken for no more than 6 credits, except for the 
Maryland General Assemblj Internship Program which allows 9 credits Classroom analysis 
required. 
ENGL 391 Advanced Composition 3 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 MTuWThFB BWg RR, Rm 0125 Wilson, G 

0102 MTuWThFB Bldg RR. Rm 0103 Hamilton, G 

0103 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg RR, Rm 0119 Staff 

0104 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg NN. Rm 2228 Levine, R 

0105 MTuWThFn Bldg A. Rm 0124 Bennett. M 

Prerequisite: 56 hours of college credil An advanced composition course with emphasis on clarity 
and logic of construction in Ihe wnung and revision of short papers on topics related to the student's 
major, written in a style for the non-specialized reader A research exercise coordinated with the 
student's discipline is required 

0106 MTuWThFn Bldg. NN. Rm 2228 Robinson, J 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. RR. Rm 0121 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg RR. Rm 0119 Demaree, C 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



45 



Aucruvd. J 
Janes. E 
Staff 



ENGL. cont. 

0203 MT u WThF9 30 Bug RR. Rm 0117 

0204 MTuWThFII BUg RR. Rm. 0119 

0205 MTuWThFII Bug. RR, Rm. 0121 
ENGL 393 Technical Writing 3 credits, graong method Rag only 

0101 MTuWThFa BUg RR Rm. 0124 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFS Bug Q. Rm. 2100 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9 30 BUg RR Rm 0123 Oungey K 

0104 MTuWThF9.30 BUg NN Rm 0138 leinwand T 

0105 MTuWThF9 X Bug A. Rm 0108 Slater W 

Prerequisite satisfactory uauylel Ju u of 56 credits, winch must include ENGL I0I or equivalent. The 
wntrag of sciennnc papers and reports This course or ENGL 39! is required of students who entered 
the University in Summer I9?S or thereafter, unless exempt by University regulations Not open to 
students who have credit for ENGL 293 

0108 MTuWThFII Bug RR. Rm 0124 HanrJeirttan S 

0107 MTuWThFII BUg A. Rm 2110 Staff 

010* MTuWThFII BUg RR Rm 0123 Staff 

0201 MTuWTtvFS BUg RR Rm.0119 RhoOes J 

0202 kyTurVThCS BUg AH. Rm. 0120 Staff 

0203 MTuWTrlF9.30 BUg RR. Rm. 0121 Staff 

0204 MTuWThFS 30 BUg Afl. Rm. 0120 Loizeaux. E 

0205 UTuWTt*F9 30 Bug NN Rm 2230 Staff 
0208 MT^WTriFii BUg A Rm. 1101 Staff 
0207 MTuWThFI 1 BUg ARC Rm 1 125 Staff 

ENGL 393X Tschnieai Writing 3 credits gracing method Reg coy 
For students tor whom Engksfi s a second language 
Meets June 4-Aug 10 
0101 MWF11-12 30 BUg A Rm. 0108 Staff 

ENGL 435 American Poetry: Beginning to the Present 3 emits grating method: RegP-FAud 
0101 MTuWThFe BUg RR Rm 0126 Wrtmernore E 

ENGL 442 Lrtaortura of the Sooth 3 creeps, grating method RegP-F Alo 

0201 MTuWThF9 .30 BUg H. Rm. 3418 Lawson. L 

A a iwr rf Ki l survey . from eighteenth-century beginnings to the present 
ENGL 454 Modern Drama J credits gracing method: Reg P-F And 

0101 MTuWTrrF9 30 Bug A Rm 2110 Freedman. M 

ENGL 457 The Modern Novel 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0201 MTuWThF1 1 Bug RR. Rm 0117 Russell J 

ENGL 468 Arthurian Legend 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII BUg RR. Rm. 0120 Herman. H 

Envelopment of the Anhunan legend of heroism and love m English literature from medieval to 

ENGL 60S needing! In Ungutatica 3 crests, qrating method Reg Aud 
Meets May 30- Jury 16- 
0101 MW7-9 30PM BUg RR, Rm 0120 Oatori. G 

A survey of theoretical and applied linguistics 
ENGL 899 Independent Study 1-3 credits, gradng method Reg Aud 

0101 Arranged Bug Art Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug. An Staff 

Prerequisite aepar u ner u al approval of research project and consent of the instructor 
ENGL 748 Seminar in American Literature 3 credits; grating method Reg Aud 

Meets May 30 • July 18 

0101 TuTh7-9 30PM BUg RR Rm 0120 Hcvey. R 

ENGL 799 Master's Thesis ".mired t-6 credts. grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

ENGL 899 Doctoral OteeerratJon fins arch 1-8 credits grating method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 



ENMA 

ENGINEERING, MATERIALS (MATH AND PMY SCI AND ENG) 

ENMA 698 Special Prodlems in Engineering Materials f- f credits grating method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

ENMA 799 Masters Thesis Research t -6 creots. grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug. Arr Staff 

ENMA 899 Doctoral Dissertation naiiarch IS credits; grating method Reg only 
0101 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 



ENME 

ENGINEERING. MECHANICAL (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

ENME 205 Eng i neering Analysis snd Computer Programming 
3 crectts grating method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MTuWThF930 Bug ULB Rm 1108 Staff 

Pre- or corequiste: MATH 241 Continuation of computer programming Irchiuques flowcharts, 
algorithms, and computer languages uiuoductioo to numerical techniques and error analysis in 
solving tor roots of equations, simultaneous equations, unerpoUtioo. numencal differentiation and 
integration, narrrnral solution of differential equations Applications to engineering problems 
ENME 217 Trvetcmodynamles 3 credts graong method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS BUg AR Rm. 0108 Manes C 

0102 MTuWTnFS Bug ULB. Rm 1112 Staff 

Prerequisites PHYS 262. MATH 141 Properties, characteristics and fundamental equations of gases 
and vapors Work transfer and heat transfer, fust and second laws of thermodynamics, entropy, 
sreversibuty . availability . and the thermodynamics of rnixtures 

ENME315 Irrtermorjisls Thenttrjdynernics 3 crectts grading method 'Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 BUg ULB Rm 1112 Talaat M 

Prerequisite ENME 342 Application of the first and second laws of ihertnodynarracs in the analysis 
of base beat engines, air compression and vapor cycles Heal sources in fossil fuels and nuclear 
fuels. The therrnodynaimcs of fluid flow 

ENME 320 Thermodynemtcs 3 credits graong method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS 30 Bug ZP Rm 2283 Staff 

Prerequisite MATH 14 1. PHYS 262 The properties, charactensucs and fundamental equations of 
gases and vapors Application of the fust and second laws of thermodynamics in the analysis of basic 
beat engines, arr compression vapor cycles Flow and non-flow processes for gases and vapors 

ENME 321 Transfer PToceoeee 3 credits grating method: Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII BUg ULB. Rm 1112 Marks. C 

0102 MTuWThFII Bug ULB. Rm 1108 Staff 

Prerequisite ENME 342. Conduction by steady state and iransienl beat flow, laminar and turbulent 
flow, free and forced convection, radiation, evaporation and condensation vapors Transfer of mass. 



ENME cont. 



ENME 342 Fluid Mechervlce I 3 crectts grating method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS BUg AR. Rm 0116 Staff 

Prerequisite ENME 217 Fluid flow concepts and basic equations, effects of viscosity and 
compressibility Dimensional analysis and laws of simulanty Row through pipes and over immersed 
bodies Principles of flow measurement 
ENME 360 Dynamic* of Machinery 3 credits: grading method RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bug AR. Rm 0118 Staff 

Prerequisites; ENES 221 and MATH 246 Dynamic charactensucs of machinery with emphasis on 
systems with single and muluple degree of freedom 
ENME 381 Measurement! Laboratory 3 credits, grating method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 TuWTh1230-1 S0.TuWTh2-4 50 Lee Bug ULEV Rm 1112, Lab Bug. ULB. Rm. 1112 

Tsui.C 
Prerequisites. ENME 360 and ENEE 300 Required of juniors in mechanical engineering 
Measurements and measuremenl systems, application of selected instruments with emphasis on 
interpretation of results 
ENME 400 Machine De s ign 3 credits, gracing method Reg P-F Aud 
Meets May 29 - July 20 
0101 MTuThFS BUg ZP. Rm 2283 Hayleck. C, Jr. 

Prerequisite ENME 300. 360 Working stresses, stress concentration, stress analysis and repeated 
loadings Design of machine elements Kinematics of mechanisms 
ENME 403 Automatic Controls 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII Blog AR, Rm 0106 Staff 

Prerequisites. ENEE 300. senior standing Hydraulic, electrical, mechanical and pneumatic automauc 
control systems Open and closed loops. Steady stale and transient operation, stability criteria, linear 
and non-linear systems Laplace transforms 
ENME 41 4 Computer-Aided Design 3 credits; grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 BUg ULB. Rm 1120 Sayre C. Jr 

Prerequisites ENME 205. MATH 241 or equivalents liuxoducuoo to computer graphics Plotting and 
drawing with computer software Principles of wriung interactive software The applications of 
computer graphics in computer-aided design. Computer-aided design project 
ENME 488 Special Problema 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bug Art Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

Prerequisite permission of department chairman Advanced problems in mechanical engineering with 
special emphasis on mathematical and experimental methods 
ENME 799 Master's Thesis Research f-6 credfts. grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Blog Arr Stall 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

ENME 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



ENGINEERING, NUCLEAR 



NNU 

(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



ENNU 215 Introduction to Nude* Tertmoiogy 3 credits: gracing method RegP-F Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 BUg U. Rm 2140 Andreadrs. T 

Prerequisites. MATH I4I and PHYS 161 Engineering problems of the nuclear energy complex. 
including basic theory, use of computers, nuclear reactor design and isotopic and chemical 

ENNU 468 Research 2-3 credits; grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite permission of the staff Investigation of a research project under the direction of one of 
the staff members Comprehensive reports are required Repealable lo a maximum of su semester 

ENNU 648 Special Problems In Nuclear Engineering f- 1 crectts. grating method: Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bug. Art Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

ENNU 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bug An Staff 

0201 Arranged Blog Arr Staff 

ENNU 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg Arr 



Staff 



NTM 



ENTOMOLOGY 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



ENTM 100 Insects 3 credits gracing method RegP-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bug 0, Rm 1308 Staff 

0201 MTuWTflF9X BUg 0, Rm 1308 Messersmrth, 

\ survev of the major groups of insects, their natural history, and their relationships with man and 
his env-ironmenl 
ENTM 399 Spaclai Prooiema 1-2 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 Arranged Bug An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

Prerequisite ENTM 204 Permission of instructor Credit to be determined by the department Should 
be taken dunng the junior year Investigations of assigned entomological problems No more than 4 
credit hours of ENTM 399 mav be applied lo THE 120 credit hours needed for the Bachelor's 

ENTM 699 Advanced Entrjrriology 1-8 credits, gracing method: Reg Aud 

0101 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg Arr Staff 

Credit and prerequisites to be determined by Ihe department First and second semesters Studies of 
minor problems in morphology, physiology, taxonomy and applied entomology, with particular 
reference to the preparation of the student for individual research 
ENTM 799 Field Experience In Past Man a ge m e n t 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bug An Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg An Staff 

Prerequisite ENTM 654 or consent of the department Involvement in practical problems of pest 
management in field situauons The student will be assigned to a problem area for intensive 
experience, usually dunng the summer A final wntten report is required for each assignment 
Rcpeatable lo a maximum of six credits 
ENTM 799 Master's Thesis Research f-6 credits, grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg An Staff 

ENTM 899 Doctoral Dissertation fi e sear c h 1-8 credits: grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bug Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged BUg An Staff 



46 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



FDSC 



FOOD SCIENCE (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

FDSC 399 Special Problems In Food Science 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

Prerequisite approval of staff. Designed for advanced undergraduates in which specific problems in 
food science will be assigned Four credit maximum per student 
FDSC 699 Special Problems In Food Science M credits; grading method: RegAud 
0101 Ananged Bldg An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

First and second semesters Prerequisite CHEM 461 or permission of instructor Credit according to 
time scheduled and magnitude of problem An experimental program on a topic other than the 
student's thesis problem will be conducted Four credits shall be the maximum allowed toward on 
advanced degree 
FDSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-€ credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg Arr Staff 

FDSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg An Staff 



FMCD 



FAMILY AND COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT (HUM AND COM RES) 

FMCD 250 Decision Making In Families and Communities 3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F'Aud 
0201 MTuWThFn Bldg. H, Rm. 3418 Glassberg, A 

Introduction to problem solving, decision theory, and systems analysis, and their application to the 
practical problems facing families, human service organizations, and local communities. 
FMCD 260 Interpersonal Life Styles 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. H, Rm. 0108 Rubin, R 

Prerequisite; FMCD 105 or equivalent. Couple relationships in contemporary dating, courtship and 
mamage. and their alternatives 
FMCD 330 Family Patterns 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. H, Rm. 0108 Leslie, L 

Theory and research on the family, including a cross-cultural analysis of family patterns. 
FMCD 348 Practicum In Family and Community Development 
3-1 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 
Meets June 1 - August 19 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Glassberg, A 

Prerequisites FMCD 270 plus 6 credits of practicum-related course work Corequisite: FMCD 349 
Departmental approval required prior to registration For FMCD majors a planned, supervised 
practicum to complement classroom instruction Maximum of 12 credits allowed towards degree 
requirements 
FMCD 349 Analysis of Practicum 1-2 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Meets June 1 - August 19. 
0101 M9-11 Bldg. H, Rm 1206 Glassberg, A 

For FMCD majors only Weekly seminars for students concurrently carrying FMCD 348 
Opportunities to integrate theory and practice Two credits for the first semester and one credit every 
semester thereafter for a maximum total of five credits 
FMCD 370 Interpersonal Communication Processes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F^Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AR, Rm. 0121 Leslie, L 

Training in interpersonal communication skills. Relevant concepts, principles, and models 
FMCD 381 Poverty and Affluence Among Families and Communities 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. H, Rm. 0108 Rubin, R 

Prerequisite: FMCD 201 or SOCY 100 or SOCY 105 Social, political, economic interrelationships 
among families and communities with respect to varying resources. 
FMCD 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 

Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 387 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Anderson. E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Anderson, E 

FMCD 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 

Must be taken concurrently with FMCD 386 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

FMCD 399 Independent Study 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

Prerequisite; Consent of instructor and department. May be repeated to a maximum of 12 credils. 
FMCD 399S Independent Study 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
Sex, the Family, and the Community 
0101 MW2-5 Bldg H, Rm. 1304 Phillips, R„ Jr. 

FMCD 431 Family Crises and Rehabilitation 3 credits, grading method Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh6-9 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Epstein, N 

0201 TuTh6-9 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 1112 . Myricks, N 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 Family cnses such as divorce, disability, substance abuse, financial 
problems, intrafamilial abuse, and death Theories and techniques for intervention and enhancement 
of family coping strategies 

FMCD 441 Personal and Family Finance 3 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AR, Rm 0103 Churaman, C 

0201 TuTh6-9 Bldg. H, Rm. 3418 Ponick, T 

Prerequisite: ECON 201 or 205, or consent of instructor Study of individual and family financial 
strategies with particular emphasis upon financial planning, savings, insurance, investments, income 
taxes, housing, and use of credit. 

FMCD 448B Selected Topics In Home Management 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Urban and Metropolitan Budgeting, Programming and Administration 
0101 MW5-8 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1208 Marando, V 

FMCD 460 Violence In the Family 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

0101 MW6-9 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Anderson, E 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or SOCY 105 or FMCD 487 Theones of child, spousal, parental, 
grandparental abuse in the family setting, review of current evidence, and an introduction to methods 
for prevention and remediation 

FMCD 487 Legal Aspects of Family Problems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW6-9 Bldg H, Rm. 0108 Staff 

0201 MW6-9 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 1112 Myncks, N 

Prerequisite: FMCD 105 or SOCY 105 Laws and legal procedures, with emphasis on adopuon. 
marriage, divorce, annullment. and propefly nghts. and how they affect family life 
FMCD 499F Family Financial Counseling 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 ThF9-1 Lee Bldg , Rm 'C/ Lab Bldg. !D, Rm. E— i Disc. Bldg. !F— . Rm. !8Step 

nson, M 
FMCD 499K Special Topics 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Computer Literacy for Community Program Management:Text and Data 
0101 MW9-12 Bldg AR, Rm. 0101 Hula, R 



FMCD cont. 

FMCD 669 Internship In Family and Community Development 
3-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Anderson, E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Anderson, E 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor and department Internship related to the student's chosen 
specialization. May be repeated to a maximum of 6 credits 
FMCD 690 Theories and Practice of Supervision 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Gayhn, N 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Gaylm, N 

FMCD 696 Advanced Topics In Family and Community Development 
1-3 credits, grading method; Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

Arranged group study on specific topic which may vary from term to term. May be repeated to a 
maximum of 12 credits. 
FMCD 698K Advanced Topics In Family and Community Development 
3 credits; grading method: Reg<Aud 
Computer Literacy for Community Program Management: Text end Data 
0101 MW9-12 Bldg. AR. Rm. 0101 Hula, R 

FMCD 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Anderson, E 



FOREIGN LANGUAGE 



FOLA 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

FOLA 138P Directed Study of a Foreign Language I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Hindi I 

By permission only Meets July 2 - July 27. , 

Information sheets and applications available from room LL 3106. Man- 
datory Orientation July 2 at 4pm in LL 3106a Register before July 2. 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

FOLA 138S Directed Study of a Foreign Language I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Egyptian Arabic 

By permission only Meets July 2 - July 27. 

Information sheets and applications available in room LL 3106. Manda- 
tory Orientation July 2 at 4pm in LL 3106a. Register before July 2. 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



FOOD 



FOOD 



(HUM AND COM RES) 

FOOD 110 Food for People 3 credits; grading method: Reg/'P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies ID) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. H, Rm. 1304 Richardson, S 

A study of food in contemporary living. Economic, social, cultural and aesthetic implications of 
food- Selection and use of food in relation to eating habits and well-being of the individual. 
FOOD 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

FOOD 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



N 



FRENCH (ARTS AND HUM) 

FREN 101 Elementary French 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh8-10.20 Btdg. LL. Rm. 2120 Staff 

0201 MTuvVThF8-10 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1117 Staff 

Introduction to basic structures and pronunciation. 
FREN 102 Elementary French 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF8-10 Bldg. LL. Rm. 2120 Kliffer, M 

Completion of basic structures with emphasis on reading and speaking skills 
FREN 103 Review of Elementary French 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9-11.20 Bldg. LL, Rm. 0204 Staff 

Limited to students who have had at least two years of high school French (or equivalent) or who do 

not qualify for FREN 104. Students may not receive credit for both FREN 101/102 and 103. 
FREN 104 Intermediate French 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30-11.30 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3120 Demartre, A 

Grammar review with extended reading, discussion, and composition Fulfills the arts and 

humanities language requirement. 
FREN 250 Readings In French 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 

Meets July 2 - July 27. Register before July 2. 
0101 MTuWThF8-10 Bldg. LL, Rm. 2117 MacBain, W 

Prerequisite. FRENCH I04 or equivalent Selected readings from various genres in French literature. 

Discussion and brief wnllen reports in French. 

FREN 312 French Conversation: Current Cultural Events 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

Meets July 2 - July 27. Register Before July 2. 
0201 MTuWThFt-3 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3120 Demaitre, A 

Vocabulary development to the level of the contemporary French press. Not open to native speakers 

of French 
FREN 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

FREN 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only. Taken concurrently with FREN 386. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

FREN 399 Directed Study In French 1-3 credits; grading method: s-f only 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An. Staff 

Prerequisite permission of depanment chairman Intended for advanced undergraduates who wish to 

work on an individual basis with a professor of their choice Open as elective to all students, but may 

not be counted toward French major May be taken for one, two or three credits, according to nature 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



47 



RFIEN cont. 



and scope of work envisaged. May be laken more than once; however, only rcpealable for a 

maximum of three credits Grading method. Sausfaclory/Fai! only. 
FREN 404 Advanced Conversstlon In French 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Meets July 2 - July 27. Register before July 2 
0201 MTuWTnF1-3 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3120 Demaitre. A 

Prerequisites: FREN 311 and FREN 312. or consent of the instructor Development of fluency in 

French, stress on correct sentence structure and idiomatic expression Credit may not be applied 

toward the major in French. 
FREN 499 Special Topics In French Studies 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 

Comedy In Frence 

Meets July 2 - July 27. Register before July 2. 
0201 MTuWThF10-12 Bldg. LL, Rm. 2117 MacBain. W 

A study of selected examples from a variety of the French comic genius. Course will include some 

advanced language review, composition and tranlation. 
FREN 699 Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Comedy In Francs 

Meets July 2 - July 27. Register before July 2. 
0201 MTuWThF10-12 Bldg. LL. Rm. 21 1 7 MacBain. W 

The French comic genuis from the Middle Ages to the present. Several reports and a seminar paper 

will be required 
FREN 798 Master's Independent Study t-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of the department's Director of Graduate Studies. Repeatable 

of 3 credits. 
FREN 799 Master's Thesis Research IS credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

FREN 898 Doctoral Independent Study 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Rcpealable to a maximum of six credits. 
FREN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research IS credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



GE0GRPAHY 



GEOG 



(BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 



USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Cirrincione, J 

An introduction to the broad field of geography as it is applicable to the general education student 
The course presents the basic rationale of variations in human occupancy of the earth and stresses 
geographic concepts relevant to understanding world, regional and local issues. 
GEOG 201 Geography of Environmental Systems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 TuTh6.30-9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1104 PetzoW, D 

A systematic introduction to the processes and associated forms of the atmosphere and earth's 
surfaces emphasizing the interaction between climatology, hydrology and geomorphology. 
GEOG 202 The World In Cultural Perspective 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFll Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Mitchell, R 

The imprint of cultural trails, such as religion, language and livelihood systems, on the earth's 
landscape. The transformation of the earth's surface as a result of cultural diversity, settlement 
patterns, political organization, cultural evolution, and population growth. 
GEOG 203 Economic Geography 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 2166 Schneider, R 

The spatial character) sues of world economic activities. Population patterns; technology and economic 
development: principles of spatial interactions in trade; transportation networks, the city as an 
economic mode; the location of industries and services, the production and trade of agricultural and 
energy products. 
GEOG 305 Quantitative Methods In Geography 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 TuTh12.30-3.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Kellerman, A 

A practical introduction to data sources and measurement, basic descriptive statistics, data collection, 
sampling and questionnaire design, field techniques, map use. introduction to computer use and data 
presentation 
GEOG 327 South Asia 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Special Emphasis On Sri Lanka, Archaeology, Architectural History 
and Historical -Cultural Process. 
0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Staff 

The Indian Subcontinent: India, Pakistan, Bangledesh and adjacent nations The physical setting, 
climate, population distribution, cultural and language sub-regions. 
GEOG 350 The American City: Past and Present 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1222 Groves. P 

Development of the American city from the early nineteenth century to the present. The internal 
structure of contemporary metropolitan areas, the spatial arrangement of residential, commercial, and 
other activities. Washington, DC and Baltimore examples. 
GEOG 384 Internship In Geography 3 credits; grading method: P-F only 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites; GEOG 305. 310, and permission of department. Corequisite: GEOG 385 Supervised 
field training to provide career experience. Introduction to professional level activities, demands, 
opportunities. Placement at a public agency, non-profit organization, or private firm. Participation 
requires application to the internship advisor in preceding semester. 
GEOG 385 Internship Research Paper 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Lee. Bldg. Arr./ Lab. Bldg. !D— , Rm. E— !F/ Disc. Bldg. !8S 

Prerequisite; GEOG 305, 310, and permission of department. Corequisite: GEOG 384. Seminar 
conducted on campus. Research paper related to the student's internship. 
GEOG 448 Field and Laboratory Techniques in Environments) Science 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Geomorphology Field Course 
0201 W9-3 Arranged Lee. Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1104/ Lab. Bldg. Arr. Kearney, M 

Survey of field and laboratory methods in geomorphological research. Field surveys, geomorpholical 
mapping, slope profiles, slope sediment transport and stability, sediment analysis, stream channel 
measurements in small waterbeds, 
GEOG 498 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Intermediate Computer Cartography 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Independent study under individual guidance Restricted to advanced undergraduate students with 
credit for at least 24 hours in geography and to graduate students Any exception should have the 
approval of the head of the department. 



GEOG cont. 



GEOG 4980 

Topical Investigations 1-3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 

Selected Topics In Quantitative Methods In Geography snd Urban Studies 
0101 TuTh6.30-9 30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 Brodsky, H 

Regression-analysis methods emphasised causal analysis, limes-series analysis, and logit analysis. 

Examples from literature rerun on computer, results discussed in class Various data introduced 

Instruction on computer programs provided Students run an analysis of their own choosing. 

Recommended for students planning graduate work and research. 
GEOG 608S Seminar In Regions! Studies 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

South Asia 
0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Staff 

Methods of regional analysis and area studies applied to the Indian Subcontinent including India. 
Pakistan. Bangladesh. Sri Lanka, and adjacent nations Locauonal significance of the natural 
environment, historical and cross-cultural processes, languages and religion, the economy and 
government, population, archaeology, urbanization and development Attend GEOG 327 
lecture-discussions and perform additional graduate-level assignments. Taught by visiung lecturer Dr 
Senake Bandaranakc. an international ex pen in Sri Lankan and South Asian archaeology and area 

GEOG 789 Independent Readings 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Independent reading as arranged between a graduate faculty member and student Repeatable to a 
maximum of six credits 
GEOG 790 Internship In Geography 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Field expenence in the student's specialty in a federal, slate, or local agency or pnvale business A 
research paper required. 
GEOG 798 Independent Study 1-6 credits; grading method: RegjAud 
Contac! department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Open only to students in the non-thesis M.A. Option 
GEOG 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

GEOG 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. A/r. Staff 



GEOL 



GEOLOGY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

GEOL 100 Physical Geology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Distributive Studies Non- 
Lab Science and Mathematics Requirement. If taken with GEOL 1 10, 
course may be counted as Lab Science Requirement. 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. E, Rm. 0103 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. E, Rm. 0103 Staff 

A study dealing primarily with the principles of dynamical and structural geology. A general survey 
of the rocks and minerals composing the earth; the movement within it, and its surface features and 
the agents that form them. 
GEOL 490 Geology Field Camp 6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Special fee of $342.90 in addition to tuition 
0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: GEOL 322, 331 and 341. or consent of instructor Six weeks of summer field work 
prior to senior year Principles and problems in sampling, measuring, mapping, and reporting of 
geologic data. Group field trips and discussions. 



GERM 



GERMAN (ARTS AND HUM) 

GERM 101 Elementary German I 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9.30-12.20 Bldg. LL. Rm. 3203 Pfister, G 

0201 MTuWTh9.30-12.20 Bkjg. LL, Rm. 3203 Staff 

Introduction to basic structures and pronunciation by emphasis on the four skills: listening, speaking, 
reading and writing. Readings concern the current life-style and civilization of the German-speaking 

GERM 102 Elementary German II 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 

USP Distnbutive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWTh9 30-12.20 Bldg. LL, Rm, 1122 Pfister, G 

Prerequisite, 101 or equivalent A continuation of GERM 101, compleung the introduction of basic 
structures and continuing the involvement with the civilization of the German-speaking world. 

GERM 104 Intermediate German 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9.30-12.20 Bldg. LL, Rm. 0204 Staff 

Prerequisite: GERM 102 or 103 or equivalent. Grammar review and greater mastery of vocabulary, 
idioms, conversational fluency and compositional skills Readings stress the current life-style and 
civilization of the German-speaking world. 

GERM 415 German/English Translation I 3 credits; grading method: Reg-P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuTh4-6 Bldg. LL. Rm. 3205 Fletcher, W 

An intensive presentation of German grammar limited exclusively lo reading skill; graded readings in 
the arts and sciences. Instruction in English; can not be used to satisfy the arts and humanities 
foreign language requirement May not be laken for credit by students who have completed GERM 
111-115 and/or GERM 301/302. 
GERM 416 German/English Translation II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuTh4-6 Bldg. LL. Rm. 3205 Walker, R 

Prerequisites: GERM 302, GERM 415 or equivalent Written translation of materials from the 
student's field of study. Discussion of basic problems of German- to- English translation, with 
examples from students' projects. Instruction in English. Cannot be used to satisfy the arts and 
humanities foreign language requirement. 
GERM 499 Directed Study 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite, by permission of department chairman and/or undergraduate advisor Repeatable to a 
maximum of 6 credits if subject matter is different 
GERM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

GERM 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



48 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



GVPT 

GOVERNMENT AND POLITICS (BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

GVPT 100 Principles of Govemnwrt and Politic* 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. SSB, Rm. 2208 Staff 

A study of the basic principles and concepts of political science. This course may be used to satisfy, 
in part, the social science requirement in the general education program 
GVPT 170 American Government 3 credits, grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1201 Staff 

0201 MTuVVThF9.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 2208 Staff 

This course is designed as the basic course in government and it or its equivalent is a prerequisite to 
other courses in the department as specified in the catalog. It is a comprehensive study of government 
in the United Slates-national, slate and local. 
GVPT 210 Introduction to Public Administration and Policy 
3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-FAud 

0201 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 2166 Foreman. C, Jr. 

Prerequisite GVPT 170 An introduction to the study of the administrative process in the executive 
branch with an examination of the concepts and principles of administration and their relationship to 
public policy The organizational structure, theory and the behavior of participants in the 
administration of policy 
GVPT 300 International Political Relations 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distnbutive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MW12.3O-3.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm 2166 Hsueh. C 

0201 MW12.3O-3.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1201 McNelly, T 

A study of the major factors underlying international relations, the methods of conducting foreign 
relations, the foreign policies of the major powers, and the means of avoiding or alleviating 
international conflicts This course may be used to satisfy, in part, the social science requirement in 
general education program. 
GVPT 306 Global EcopolitJcs 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. SSB, Rm. 2123 Pirages, D 

Prerequisite GVPT 170 Consideration of global problems such as the growth controversy, 
agricultural productivity, pollution, resource depletion, the energy crisis, and the general impact of 
science and technology on the world ecological, socio-economic, and poliucal system, with particular 
emphasis on such matters as objects of public policy 
GVPT 375 Academic Field Research In Government and Politics 
6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Field research is based on the data gathered by the student dunng his internship assignment. Students 
conduct a major research project on a subject of interest to modem, theoretical political science based 
on a research design approved by an academic adviser The course is open only to GVPT majors 
and intended to be taken concurrently with GVPT 377 The research conducted under GVPT 375 will 
be substantially different from the project done for GVPT 376 
GVPT 376 Applied Field Research in Government and Politics 
6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Lanning, E 

Students in this course participate as interns in an agency of government or in some other appropriate 
political organization Assignments are arranged to provide students with insights into both 
theoretical and practical aspects of politics. Under the tutelage of the host agency and an academic 
adviser, students conduct a major research project of mutual interest to the student and his host 
agency in the field of government and politics The course is open only to GVPT majors and must 
be taken concurrently with GVPT 377. 
GVPT 377 Seminar tor Academic Interns 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 W3.30-6 30 Arranged Lee. Bldg SSB, Rm 2123/ Disc. Bldg Arr. Lanning, E 

This seminar stresses the application of major concepts of political science as they apply to the 
realities of the political process Readings and discussion attempt to relate the expenences of the 
academic interns to appropriate literature on the subject of poliucal decision- making This course is 
open only to GVPT majors and is intended for students concurrently enrolled in GVPT 376 and/ or 
375. 
GVPT 386 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

GVPT 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

GVPT 388 Topical Investigations 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Independent research and writing on selected topics in government and politics Prerequisite of upper 
division standing and consent of the instructor This course may be taken not more than twice for 
academic credit towards graduation. 
GVPT 388A Topical Investigations 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
Analysis of Concepts and Filmic Images 
Meets May 29- June 15 

Requires concurrent registration in GVPT 399A for a combined total of 
6 credits See course descnption under GVPT 399A. 

0101 MTuWThFt. 30-4.30 Bldg. LL, Rm. 0220 Glass, J 

GVPT 396 Introduction to Political Research 3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

A required course for all honors students designed to emphasize library, research, methodology, and 
writing skills in political science and political philosophy A written proposal, bibliography and 
research design for an honors paper required of all students as a final project GVPT 3% should 
normally be taken in the junior year. 
GVPT 397 Honors Research 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite, admission to GVPT honors program and GVPT 396 Individual reading and research 
Preparation of an original paper 
GVPT 390A Seminar In Government and Politics 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Rims and the Politics of the Family 
Meets May 29 - June 15 

0101 MTuWThFt .30-4.30 Bldg. LL, Rm 0220 Glass, J 

Survey of films to understand nature and structure of politics of the family Emphasis on families and 
antifamilies, the structure of loneliness, emptiness, despair, potentiality and the politics implicit in 
these emotional realities Films: "Looking for Mr Goodbar.'" Tntcnors." "Days of Heaven." 'Taxi 
Driver," "Ordinary People.'' "Sophie's Choice." and others 
GVPT 401 Problems of World Politics 3 credits; grading method Reg'P-FAud 

0201 TuTh12.30-3.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm 1208 Staff 

Prerequisite GVPT 170 A study of governmental problems of international scope, such ai causes of 
war, problems of neutrality, and propaganda Students arc required to repon on readings from 
current literature 
GVPT 431 Introduction to Constitutional Law 3 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg SSB. Rm 2208 McCarrick, E 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170 A systematic inquiry into the general principles of the American 
constitutional system, with special reference to the role of the judiciary in the interpretation and 
enforcement of the federal i 



GVPT cont. 



GVPT 433 The Judicial Process 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-FAud 

0201 MW12.30-3.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Mcintosh, W 

Prerequisite: GVPT 170. An examination of judicial organization in the United States at all levels of 
government, with some emphasis on legal reasoning, legal research and court procedures. 
GVPT 442 History ot Political Theory— Medieval to Recent 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 
0101 TuTh12.30-3.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1208 Terchek. R 

Prerequisite: GVPT 100 A survey of the principal theorists set forth in the works of writers from 
Machiavelli to J. S. Mill. 
GVPT 729 Special Topics In Quantitative Political Analysis 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
Advanced Research Methods 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. SSB, Rm. 2123 Phillips. W 

Prerequisite: GVPT 622 or consent of instructor An intensive examination of special topics in 
quantitative methods of political analysis in such areas as survey research methods, exploratory data 
analysis, advanced data management techniques, or advanced methods of policy analysis Repealable 
for a maximum of six credits provided the topics covered are different. 
GVPT 741 Political Theory 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. SSB. Rm. 2123 Alford, C 

A graduate level introduction to the history of political philosophy and political theory. 
GVPT 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

GVPT 808 Selected Topics In Functional Problems in International Relations 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1222 Staff 

An examination of the major substantive issues in contemporary international relations 
GVPT 862 Seminar In Intergovernmental Relations 3 credits; grading method: Reg Only 

0201 TuTh7-9.45PM Lee. Bldg SSB. Rm. B2123/ Lab. Bldg C— , Rm. D— ! ves, M 
GVPT 896 Readings in Government and Politics 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Guided readings and discussions on selected topics in political science. 
GVPT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Art. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



HEBREW 



HEBR 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



HEBR 114 Intermediate Hebrew I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
Prerequisite: HEBR 1 12 or equivalent. 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3207 Liberman, E 

Prerequisite: HEBR 112 or equivalent. Six recitations per week Study of linguistic structure, further 
development of audio-lingual, reading, wnting, and speaking skills. Reading of texts and newspapers 
designed to give some knowledge of Hebrew life, thought and culture. 
HEBR 115 Intermediate Hebrew II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. LL, Rm. 2123 Liberman, E 

Prerequisite: HEBR 1 14 or equivalent Continuation of HEBR 1 14 
HEBR 386 Field Worit 1-3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Liberman, E 

HEBR 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Liberman, E 



H 



HEARING AND SPEECH 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 



HESP 120 Introduction to Linguistics 3 credits, grading method Reg'P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1220 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Staff 

An introduction to the scientific study of natural language with focus on the basic concepts of 
phonology, syntax, semantics and pragmatics, with subsequent attention to the applied aspects of 
linguisuc principles 
HESP 202 Introduction to Hearing and Speech Sciences 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1208 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFII Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1210 Staff 

Introduction to phonetics, the physiological bases of speech production and reception, and the physics 
of sound. 
HESP 400 Speech and Language Development In Children 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1222 Roth, F 

Prerequisite: HESP 300. Analysis of the normal processes of speech and language development in 
children 
HESP 401 Introduction to Communication Disorders 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFII Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1222 Staff 

Disorders of heanng, language and speech for non-majors Communication disorders m children and 
adults, with emphasis on etiologies, characteristics, assessment and management. 
HESP 418 Clinical Practice In Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Pathology and Audiology 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Patrick, S 

Prerequisites HESP 417 Supervised observation with some direct parucipauon in clinical methods 
for the treatment of disorders of articulation, fluency, child and adult language; evaluation and 
habililation'rehabilitation of heanng impaired children and adults Repeatable to a maximum of six 

HESP 438A Seminar: Special Issues In Early Childhood Special Education 

2 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 
Voice Problems In Special Populations 
Meets July 10- July 23 
0201 MTuWThF9 30-12.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 0135 McCall, G 

HESP 436B Seminar: Special Issues in Early Childhood Special Education 
2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Communication Problems In Severely/Profoundly Handicapped 
Meets July 24 - August 6. 
0201 MTuWThF9 30-12.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 0135 Roth. F 

HESP 498A Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Auditory Physiology and Pathology 
0101 TuTh3.30-«.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 0135 Gordon-Salant. S 

HESP 498B Seminar 3 credits, grading method Reg'P-F/Aud 

Introduction to Sign Language and Communication Issues Related to Deafness 
Meets July 24 - August 6 
0101 MWF4.30-6.30 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



49 



HESR cont. 



HESP 499 Independent Study i-3 credits, gracing method Reg P-F And 
Topic* In Hearing ind Speech Science* 
0101 Arranged Bog Arr Start 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Stan 

Prerequisite permission of instructor A directed study of selected topics pertaining to human 
communication aid its disorders Mis be repeated for a maximum of su semester hour credits 
HESP 612 Stuttering 3 credits: grading method RegAud 

0101 TuTh12 30-3.30 Bldg SSB. Rm 0135 McCaH. G 

HESP 638 Minor Research Problems '-3 credits; grading method Reg Aud 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Special protects in Hearing and Speech Science RepeauMe for a maximum of 6 credits 
HESP 639 Special Topics In Hearing and Speech Sciences 3 credrts. gradng method Reg Aud 
Auditory Physiology and Pathology 
0101 TuTh3.30-630 Bldg SSB. Rm 0135 Gcedon-Salant. S 

Prerequisite departmental permission- Intensive coverage of selected topics of current interest 
Rrpeatable to a maximum of su credits when contents differs 
HESP639A Special Topics In Hearing and Speech Sciences 2 credrts grading method RegAud 
Voice Problems In Special Populations 
Meets July 10- July 23. 
0201 MTuWThF9 30-1230 Bldg- SSB. Rm 0135 McCal G 

HESP 639B Special Topics In Hearing and Speech Sciences 2 credits, grading method RegAud 
Communication Problems In Severely Profoundly Handicapped 
Meets Jury 24 - August 6 
0201 MTuWThF9 30-12 30 BWg SS8. Rm 0135 Roth. F 

HESP 648 Clinical Practice in Speech 2 credits, grading method RegAud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Art Patrick. S 

Prerequisite permission of instructor Supervised training in the application of clinical methods in the 
diagnosis and treatment of speech disorders Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits 
HESP 649 Clinical Practice In Audioiogy 2 credits, grading method: Reg Aud 

0101 Arranged ARRANGED Lee Bldg Arr. Lab Bldg. Arr. McCabe. M 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor- Supervised training in the application of clinical methods in the 
^■gtvVif and treatment of hearing disorders Repeatable for a matimiim of 6 credits. 
HESP 708 Independent Study 1-3 credits: grading method RegAud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisite permission of instructor Individual research projects under guidance of a faculty 
member Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits 
HESP 729 Advanced Clinical Practice In Audioiogy 2 credits: grading method: Reg Aud 
Advanced Clinical Practlcum 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. j McCabe. M 

Prerequisite. HESP 649 and permission of instructor Clinical inlrmship in selected off-campus 
facilities Repeatable to a hmhwwhi of 8 credits. 
HESP 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method. Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bidg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

HESP 899 Doctoral Dissertation n eiaarch 1-8 cnxtts: grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



HISTORY 



HI 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



Great Ideas. Events and Personalities In History 

3 credits: grading method: RegP-F Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
MTuWThFn Bldg RR. Rm 0116 Yaney. G 

An introduction to history including both theories of historical change and detailed specific examples, 
focusing on crucial events, ideas, or personalities illustrative of that change 
I The Ancient Worid 3 cnxtts: gracing method: RegP-F Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
MTuWThF9.30 BWg. RR. Rm. 1117 Holum. K 

Interpretation of select literature and art of the ancient Mediterranean world with a view to 
illuminating the antecedents of modem culture: religion and myth in the ancient near East: Greek 
philosophical, scientific, and literary invention: and the Roman tradition in politics and 



HIST 313 
0101 

HIST 337 
0201 



Modern Europe: 1789 - Present 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and rfctorical Approved Course 

MTuWThFII Bldg. RR. Rm. 1117 Greenberg, L 

MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. RR. Rm. 0103 Kent G 

Nation-states in Europe since the outbreak of the French revolution- Rapid changes in 
industrial-economic structure and in demography related to national growths Emergence of a 
distinctly modem secular society including 'Europeanism* throughout the world Emphasis on 
continental. Western european countries and peoples. Eastern Europe and Insular Great Britain 
History of the United States to 1865 3 cnxtts: grating method: RegP-F Aud 
jS c Distnbur.e Stuces A C-.-.-a arc Hs:cca *;:•:.« ::_•« 

MTuWThFII Bldg RR, Rm. 0103 im-r E 

MTuWThF8 Bldg. RR. Rm. 1117 Bradbury. M 

A survey of the history of the United Stales from colonial times to the end of the Civil War 
Emphasis on the establishment and development of .American insutunocs 
History of the United States Since 1865 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Sec and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

vT_, ■,-- c 9 3c BWg. RR, Rm. 0103 Betz. H 

MTuWThF12 30 Bldg RR. Rm. 0116 Moss. A, Jr. 

A survey of economic, social, intellectual, and political developments since the Civil War. Emphasis 
on the rise of industry and the emergence of the United Slates as a worid power. 
The Holocaust of European Jewry 3 cnxtts; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

MTuWThFII Bldg RR. Rm. 0116 Rozenbil M 

Roots of Nazi Jewish policy in the 1930*s and during Worid War II: the process of destruction and 
the implementation of the 'final solution of the Jewish problem' m Europe, and the responses made 
by the Jews to their concentration and annihilation. 

Crisis and Change In European Society 3 cnxtts: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 

MTuWThF12.30 Bldg RR. Rm. 1117 Eckstein, A 

Prerequisite, one course in history Mayor historical crises, controversies, and readjustments in 
European society. 

Europe in the World Setting of the 20th Century 
3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

MTuWThF930 Bldg RR. Rm 0116 Harris. J 

Political, economic and cultural developments in 20th century Europe with special emphasis on toe 
factors involved in the two world wan and their global impacts and significance 
The Russian Revolutions of 1917 3 credits; gracing method: Reg P-F Aud 

MTuWThFII Bldg. RR. Rm. 1117 Foust C 

A close examination of the historic*] background, the doctrines, the immediate causes, the events, 

and the results of the February and October revolutions 

Social and Cultural history of Europe 3 cnxtts: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

MTuWThF12.30 8Wg RR, Rm 0116 Matosaan. M 

An exploration of social structure, life styles, rituals, symbols, and myths of the peoples of Europe 



HIST cont. 



HIST 347 History of Crime and Punishment In Englsnd 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg RR. Rm 0116 Cockbum , J 

Emphasis on the historical development of law enforcement agencies, criminal jurisdictions and trial 
procedure. 15OO-I80O Nature of principle felonies and major trends in crime, penal theory and 
practice in historical perspective 
HrST 351 Social History of Washington. D.C. 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
0201 MThl-4 Bldg RR. Rm 1117 Flack J 

Development of the 'resident city' of Washington: neighborhoods, schools, places of worship, 
economic establishments, and local population groups 
HIST 360 American Colonial History 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF12 30 Bldg RR, Rm 0103 McCusker, J 

Colonial America from Jamestown to 1763 The establishment of the various colonics with emphasis 
on the reasons for the instability of colonial society to 1689. the emergence of stable societies after 
1689: the development of colonial regionalism, political instituuons. social (bvsioos. education, urban 
and frontier problems in the eighteenth centurv 
HIST 365 The Progressive Period: the United States. 1896-1919 
3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg RR. Rm, 1117 Harlan L 

How the Wm McKinley-T Rooscvetl-W H Tafl-Woodrow Wilson administrations dealt with the 
trust, money, lanff. and black issues World War I is treated briefly 
WST 367 The United States Sine* Worid War II 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0101 MTuWThFe Bldg RR Rm 1117 Gtson. K 

.American history from the inauguration of Harry S Truman to the present with emphasis upon 
politics and foreign relations, but with consideration of special topics such as radicalism, 
conservanon. and labor 
HIST 398 Honors Thesis 3 credrts: grading method Reg P-F Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Mayo. M 

0201 Arranged Slog Arr Mayo. M 

HIST 400 Independent Study 1-6 credrts. grating method: RegP-F Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr 

Prerequisite: departmental approval of research project and conset 
students who wish to pursue a specific research topic 
HIST 405 Introduction to Archives and Manuscript Repositories I 
3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Meets June 18 - July 27. 
0101 W7-9PM Arranged Lee Bldg RR. Rm 2119 Dec Bldg Arr 

Prerequisite: departmental approval. History of the basic intellectual problems relating to archives and 
manuscript repositories, emphasis on problems of selection, access, preservation, inventorying and 
editing as well as the vanety of institutions housing documents Must be taken concurrentlv with 
HIST406 
HIST 406 Introduction to Archives and Manuscript Repositories II 
3 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Meets June 18 - July 27 
See description for HIST 405. 
0101 Arranged ARRANGED Lee Bldg. Arr. Disc. Bldg. Arr. Grimsted. D 

Prerequisite: departmental approval. Practical experience through placement in cooperating archives 
or manuscript repositories in the Baltimore .Annapolis. Washington. DC Areas .Assignments to 
specific projects based on intellectual interest of students Must be taken concurrently with HIST 
105 
WST 467 History of Maryland 3 credrts grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0201 MTh1-4 Bldg. RR. Rm 0103 Ridgway. W 

Political, social and economic history of Maryland from seventeenth century to the present 
HIST 485 History of Chinese Communism 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9 .30 Bldg RR. Rm 0124 Folsom. K 

An analysis of the various factors in modern Chinese history that led to the victory of the Chinese 
Communist Party in 1949 and of the subsequent course of events of the People's Republic of China, 
from ca. 1919 to the present 
HIST619A Special Topics In History 1-3 credits; grading method Reg Aud 
Readings in United Stales History: 1865-Present 
0201 MTh4-6 Bldg RR, Rm 2119 Rack. J 

HIST619B Special Topics in History 1-3 credits, grading method: RegAud 
Independent Study 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

WST 799 Master s Thesis Research r-6" credrts grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

HIST 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credrts; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr, Staff 



Staff 
Staff 
t of the department Availavlc to all 



Gnmsted, D 



HEALTH 



HLTH 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



HLTH 106 Drug Use and Abuse 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF930 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 1303 Beck. K 

0102 MTuWThFII Bldg. PRH, Rm 1303 Beck. K 

0201 MTuWThF8 Bldg PRH. Rm. 1301 Hofford. C 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg PRH. Rm 1301 Hofford. C 

An interdisciplinary analysis of contemporary drug issues and problems. The course will examine 
physiological, psychological, social, philosophical, historical, legal and health aspects of drug use 
and abuse. Special attenoon will be focused on those general motivations for drug use that attend life 
on the college campus 
Personal and Community Health 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

Leiscriow, S 



HLTH 140 

0101 MTuWThFII Bldg PRH. Rm 1302 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. PRH. Rm 1302 

0202 MW7-10PM Bldg PRH, Rm 0307 

0203 TuTh7-10PM Bldg PRH, Rm. 0307 

Meaning and significance of physical, mental and social health as related I 
society, important phases of national health problems: constructive methods of promoting health of 
the individual and the community: health problems young people encounter with special emphasis on 
health knowledge for future teachers 

HLTH 150 First Aid and "Emergency Medical Services 2 credrts grading method Reg P-F Aud 
0201 MTuWTtv3 Bldg PRH. Rm, 0302 Ramsey. S 

Lecture, demonstration and training in emergency care, including cardiopulmonary resuscitation, 
hemorrhage control, shock, poisons and bone injury treatment and childbirth .American Red Cross 
and Heart .Association of Mars land Certification awarded 

HLTH 285 Controlling Stress and Tension 3 credits grading method Reg P-F Aud 
USP Distrtiutive Studies (D) Sec and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg PRH Rm 0306 

0102 MTuWThF9,30 BWg PRH Rm 0308 

0103 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg PRH. Rm 0308 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 BWg. PRH. Rm 0308 

0202 MTuWThFII BWg PRH. Rm 0308 
Health problems related I 
intervening physiological mechanisms Emphasis 



techniques such as biofeedback, mediiauon and neuromuscular relaxation. 



Bantgan. L 
Banigan. L 
i the individual and to 



Letschow. S 
FeMman, R 
Spakung. T 
Allen. R 
Allen. R 
psycho-social stressors and 
and control of stress through 



50 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



HLTH cont. 



0203 MW7-10PM • Bldg PRH. Rm. 0308 Ramsey, S 

HLTH 365 Organization, Administration and Supervision of School Safety Education 

3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Contact depart to make arrangements Department recommends completion 
ot HLTH 270 before taking this course. 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. GG. Rm. 0113 Clearwater, H 

Prerequisites: HLTH 273, 280. 305. 345 or Iheir equivalents Designed for teachers, school 
administrators, college instructors, and others responsible for directing or supervising safety programs 
in the schools Deals with the problems, policies, practices, and procedures involved in the 
organization, administration and the supervision of a comprehensive accident prevention and safety 
education program for the schools Considers integration factors of the school safely programs with 
the special emphasis on traffic programs 
HLTH 375 Problems In Driver and Traffic Safety Education 
3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements Department recommends 
completion of HLTH 280 before taking this class. 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. GG. Rm 0113 Clearwater, H 

Prerequisites: HLTH 270. 280. 305. 345 or their equivalents. An advanced course which gives 
consideration to the individual problems encountered in teaching dnver and salety education The 
psychology of leaching and learning are emphasized- Consideration is given to implications of 
emotion and attitude factors in dnver and traffic education. The course includes an examination of 
existing courses of study, research, supervisory and evaluation practices. 
HLTH 450 Health of Children and Youth 3 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg PRH. Rm. 0305 Feldman. S 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. PRH. Rm. 1302 Miller, C 

A study of the health of 5 to 18 year olds. Physical, mental, social, and emotional health. 
Psychosexual development, diet, exercise, recreation, and the roles of parents and teachers. 
HLTH 456 Health of the Aging and Aged 3 credits: grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg PRH, Rm. 0305 Campanelli, L 

Psychological, physiological and socioeconomic aspects of aging: nutriuon. sexuality, death, dying, 
and bereavement, self-actualization and creativity: health needs and enses of the aged 
HLTH 471 Women's Health 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

0101 TuWTh8 45-11 Bldg. PRH, Rm, 0302 Hollander, R 

0102 TuWTh11-1.15 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0302 Hollander, R 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0307 Knight. E 

0202 MTuWThFH Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0307 Knight, E 

The women's health movement from the perspective of consumerism and feminism The 
phv sician-patient relationship in the gynecological and other medical settings The gynecological 
exam, gynecological problems, contraception, abortion, pregnancy, breast and cervical cancer and 
surgical procedures Psychological aspects of gynecological concerns 
HLTH 476 Death Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. PRH, Rm, 1312 Levtton, D 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1312 Leviton. D 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg, PRH, Rm. 1303 Fertziger, A 

0202 MTuWThFH Bldg. PRH. Rm. 1301 Fertziger. A 

Examination of the genesis and development of present day death attitudes and behavior by use of a 
multidisciplinarv life cycle approach. 
HLTH 477 Human Sexuality 3 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 

0101 TuVVThS 45-10.45 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1101 Mann. P 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm 1302 Greenberg, J 

0103 MTuWThFIt Bldg PRH. Rm. 1312 Greenberg, J 
0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1303 Peterson, F 

The biological and developmental aspects of human sexuality; the psychological and emotional 
aspects of sexual behavior: sexual identity: the histoncal, cultural, social, linguistic, legal and moral 
forces affecting sexual issues; the importance of communication, disclosure and intimacy in 
interpersonal relationships; and research trends in the area of human sexuality 
HLTH 489 Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop f-6 credits, grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

A course designed lo meet the needs of persons in the field with respect to workshop and research 
projects in special areas of knowledge not covered by regularly structured courses. Note: the 
maximum total number of credits that mav be earned toward am degree in physical education, 
recreation, or health education under PHED.RECR. or HLTH 489 is six. 
HLTH 498A Special Topics in Health 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 
Weight Control Practicum 

(Limited to students who are at least 10 lbs overweight) 
0101 TuWTh11-1 Bldg. PRH, Rm 1101 Mann. P 

Designed for those who have a weight control problem, be it one of obesity, overweight, or the 
continual struggle to conuol weight Achieving and maintaining 3 healthy weight involves the sum of 
biological, psychological, and sociocultural considerations — consequently, the students are asked to 
examine these factors as thev apply to their unique life style, lo match theoretic considerations with 
individual needs and life patterns 
HLTH 498N Special Topics in Health 3 credits: grading method: Reg P-F Aud 
Nutrition, Health and Behavior 
0101 MTuWThFn Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0301 Feldman, R 

HLTH 498Y Special Topics In Health 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 
Frontiers ot Community Health Education 
Undergraduates must have permission of instructor 
(See HLTH 688y) 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg. PRH, Rm 0302 McKay. R 

HLTH 498Z Special Topics In Health 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
The Holistic Approach to Health Education 
0201 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0305 Staff 

HLTH 600 Seminar In Hearth t credit; grading method: RegAud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

HLTH 688 Special Problems In Health Education f-6 credits: grading method RegAud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

HLTH 688Y Special Problems In Health Education 3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
Frontiers of Community Health Education 
(See HLTH 498y) 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0302 McKay. R 

HLTH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

HLTH 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 



HORT 



HORTICULTURE (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

HORT 399 Special Problems 2 credits, grading method Reg P-F Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg An Staff 

Credit arranged according to work done For major students in horticulture or botany Four credits 
i per student 



HORT cont. 



HORT 699 Special Problems In Horticulture f-3 credits; grading method: RegAud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

First and second semester. Credit according to time scheduled and organization of the course 
Organized as an expenmcntal program other than the student's thesis problem. Maximum credit 
allowed toward an advanced degree shall not exceed four hours of experimental work. 
HORT 799 Master's Thesis Research f-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

HORT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research f-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg An Staff 



HSAD 



HOUSING AND APPLIED DESIGN (HUM AND COM RES) 

HSAD 343 Interior Design I 3 credits, grading method: RegsP-FAud 

Prerequisite: APDS 101 and EDIT 160. 

Interior Design majors only 
0101 MW10.3O-5-30 Bldg. H, Rm 1108 Odland, S 

Prerequisites: APDS 101. EDIN 210, or equivalent Complete presentation of rooms; isometric and 

perspective projections rendered in color purchase and work orders. Emphasis on individual and 

family living space 
HSAD 344 Interior Design II 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

Prerequisite: HSAD 343 

Interior Design majors only 
0101 TuTh9.3CM.30 Bldg. H, Rm. 1108 EHis. D 

Prerequisite: HSAD 543 Continuation of HSAD 343 with emphasis on commercial and contract 

assignments. 
HSAD 386 Field Work 1-3 credits: grading method: RegP-F/Aud 

By permission only Must be taken concurrenttty with HSAD 387. 

Interior Design majors only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Ellis. D 

HSAD 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-FAud 

By permission only, Must be taken concurrently with HSAD 386. 

Interior Design Maiors Only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Ellis, D 



IADM 



INSTITUTION ADMINISTRATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

IADM 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

0101 Arranged Bkjg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

First and second semesters Credit in proportion lo work done and results accomplished. Investigation 
in some phases of institution administration which may form the basis of a thesis. 
IADM 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg onty 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



ITAL 



ITALIAN (ARTS AND HUM) 

ITAL 101 Elementary Italian 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9-1120 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3118 Felaco. V 

Introduction to basic grammar and vocabulary; written and oral work. 
ITAL 102 Elementary Italian 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and HistoncaT Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9-11.20 Bldg. U, Rm. 3120 Russell. C 

Completion of study of basic grammar, written and oral work, with an increasing emphasis on spoken 
Italian. 
ITAL 499 Special Topics In Italian Studies 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Italian Cinema 
0101 MTuWTh1-2.40 Bldg. LL, Rm. 0105 Felaco. V 

An aspect of Italian studies, the specific topic to be announced each time the course is offered 
Repeatable for a maximum of 6 credits. 



JOUR 



JOURNALISM (ARTS AND HUM) 

JOUR 100 Introduction to Mass Communication 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg AS, Rm. 3221 Levy. M 

Survey of the functions and effects of the mass media in the United Suites. A consumer's 
introduction to newspapers, television, radio, film, sound recording, books, magazines, and new 
media technologv Introduction to public relations, advertising, and news analysis Not open to 
students with credit in JOUR 200. 
JOUR 201 Writing for Mass Media 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite: ENGL 101 with a grade of C 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg G, Rm, 3103 Nam. S 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg, G, Rm 3103 Barkin, S 

Prerequisite. 30 wpm typing ability Introduction to news, feature and publicity writing for the 
printed and electronic media, development of news concepts: laboratory in news gathering tools and 
writing skills. 
JOUR 202 Editing for the Mass Media 3 credits; grading method Reg>P-FAud 
Prerequisite: JOUR 201 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg G, Rm 3102 Stepp, A., Jr. 

Prerequisite: JOUR 201 Basic editing skills applicable to all mass media: copy editing, graphic 
pnnciples and processes, new media technology Not open to students with credit in JOUR 310. 
JOUR 320 News Reporting 3 credits: grading method: RegP-FAud 
Prerequisite: JOUR 202 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. G. Rm. 3102 Stepp. A.. Jr. 

Prerequisite: JOUR 202 Principles and practices of news reporting with special emphasis on news 
gathering for all the media, covering news beats and other news sources, including researching a 
news story for accuracy, comprehensiveness and interpretation 
JOUR 330 Public Relations Theory 3 credits; grading method; Re&P-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF930 Bldg G, Rm. 1104 Schneider. L 

Prerequisites: JOUR 200 and 201 Study of the historical development and contemporary status of 
public relations in business, government, associations and other organizations Application of 
communication theory and social science methods to the research, planning, communication and 
evaluation aspects of the public relations process. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



51 



JOUR cont. 



JOUR 340 Advertising Communication 3 credits: grading method: Reg only 
Prerequisite: JOUR 202 
0201 MTuWThFn Bldg. H, Rm. 1304 Zanot, E 

Prerequisite: JOUR 202. Advertising as a mass communication profession and its role in Ihc public 
information system of the United Stales Application of communication iheory and research methods 
to the research, planning, communication, and evaluation aspects of advertising. 
JOUR 341 Advertising Techniques 3 credits: grading method: Reg only 
Prerequisite: JOUR 340 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. G. Rm. 3102 Zanot, E 

Prerequisite: JOUR 340 Wnting and production of prinl and broadcast advertisements; application of 
these techniques in laboratory and field projects. 
JOUR 350 Photojournalism 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite: JOUR 201 

0101 M8-12/Th8-12 Lee. Bldg. G, Rm. 2116/ Lab. Bldg. G, Rm. 2116 Fisher, D 

Prerequisite: JOUR 201. Fundamentals of camera operation, composition, developing and printing 
black and white still photographs for publication, history of photojournalism Not open to students 
with credit in JOUR 372. 
JOUR 371 Magazine Article and Feature Writing 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite: JOUR 201 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg. G, Rm. 3103 Barkin. S 

Study of types of feature articles, particularly for the magazine market, analysis of the magazine 
medium and specialized audiences; practice in researching and writing the feature article; analysis of 
free-lance markets. Prerequisites: JOUR 200 and 201. 
JOUR 398 Independent Study 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements. 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Individual projects in journalism May be repealed to a maximum of three credits. 
JOUR 399 Supervised Internship 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
For majors only. Contact Barbara Hines, 2114 Journalism Bldg, 
For applications, restrictions, and deadlines. 

0101 Arranged Bldg. G, Rm. 2114 Hines, B 

Prerequisite: JOUR 202, first course of journalism sequence related to the internship and consent of 
instructor. Internship experience with communication professionals in newspapers, news broadcasting, 
public relations, advertising, magazines, photojournalism, and science communication. Relation of 
academic training to professional expenence. May be repeated for a total of 6 credits 
JOUR 400 Law of Mass Communication 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. G, Rm. 1116 Nam, S 

Legal rights and constraints of mass media; libel, privacy, copyright, monopoly, and contempt, and 
other aspects of the law applied to mass communication Previous study of the law not required. 
JOUR 492 Typography and Layout lor Student Publications 3 credits: grading method: Reg only 
Meets June 26 - July 13. 

0101 MTuWThF9.30-12 Bldg. G, Rm. 1103 Boyle, R 

Type design, type families, graphics, art. photography, and editorial and advertisement layout of 
school newspapers, year books, and magazines Not open to students with credit in JOUR 202. 
JOUR 493 Advanced Techniques for Student Publication Advisors 
3 credits: grading method: Reg only 
Meets June 26 - July 13. 

0101 MTuWThF1-4 Bldg. G, Rm, 1103 Boyle. R 

Interpretative and investigative reporting; interviewing and scientific survey methods; curriculum and 
courses for high school and community colleges; textbooks, teaching units, and resource aids. 
JOUR 698 Special Problems In Communication 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Independent study in the area of the student's interest. Repealable to a maximum of six credits. 
JOUR 798 Masters Professional Fieldwork 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Research for and preparation of news articles or programs for use in the mass media or in 
development of public relations or in advertising programs for actual organizations. Analysis of 
fieldwork experience using communication theory and research results. Fieldwork may be done 
independently or as an internship. Repealable for a maximum of six credits. 
JOUR 799 Matter's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 



LBSC cont. 



LIBRARY SCIENCE 



(HUM AND COM RESOURCES) 



SlaH 



LBSC 488M Recent Trends and Issues In Library and Information Services 
1 credit; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Minority Archives 
0101 SA9-1 2 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 41 1 3 

Designed to meet the particular needs of racial and ethnic archives. 
LBSC 499A Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes 3 credits; grading method: s-f only 
Workshop In Archival Automation 

For information on non-credit workshop, (fee $250) contact Jean 
Diepenbrock in the College of Library and Information 
Services, 454-3017. 
Additional project and lab required 
0101 TuTh5.30-8.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 4113 Burke, F . 

Explores computer applications in a broad range of records management and archival activities, 
including control of office files through appraisal, accessioning, arrangement, descnplion, and use. 
Special emphasis will be placed on administering documentary collections with computer assistance. 
LBSC 499L Workshops, Clinics, and Institutes / credit, grading method: s-f only 
Oral History and Folklore Sound Collections 
Meets daily May 21 -May 25. Additional laboratory session required. 
0101 MTuVVThF9-12 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 3114 Stielow, F 

Designed to teach the essentials of organizing and maintaining tape collections, including 
conservation, forms-design, and retrieval for manual and automated systems. 
LBSC 600 Prosemlnar: the Development and Operation of Libraries and Information Services 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 lvTTuWTh8.30-10.25 Bldg. ULB. Rm. 0103 Reynolds, M 

Background and an orientation for advanced study in Library and Information Services, including 
such areas as libraries as social institutions and as organizations; communication; professionalism; and 
s of information. 



LBSC 603 Library Systems Analysis 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MTuWTh6-B Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0103 Kidd, J 

The total systems approach to library and information problems, emphasizing administrative and 
managerial decision-making. Model building, flowcharting, motion and lime study, cost analyses, 
and system design. 

LBSC 621 Library Service to the Disadvantaged 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MTuWTh9-1 1 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 01 13 Cunningham, W 

Study of problems of service to the disadvantaged (ethnic/racial minorities, handicapped, 
institutionalized and the aged). Use of the case study method in creating library programs and 
resolving problems of service. Includes field experience. 



LBSC 651 Introduction to Reference and Information Services 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuThFtO 30-12.25 Bldg. ULB, Rm 0103 White, M 

Information and reference systems, services, and tools provided in libraries and information centers 
Problems and concepts of communication, question negotiation, bibliographic control, and search 
processes arc considered Major types of information sources and modes of information delivery are 
introduced 

LBSC 675 Introduction to Information Storage and Retrieval (ISAR) Systems 

3 credits; grading method. Reg/Aud 
Textbook required; see or call instructor prior to Friday, May 25 
Plus additional lab 
0101 MTh2-5 Bldg. ULB, Rm, 0103 Soergel, D 

Micro-organization of information services and basic principles underlying both manual and 
mechanized ISAR systems, including the conceptual structure of indexing languages and search 
strategies, file organization, typologj of classifications, abstracting, and indexing. 
LBSC 691 Microcomputers In Information Processing- 3 credits; grading method: Reg-Aud 
Formerly LBSC 793 
Plus additional lab 
0101 MW5.30-8.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0113 Marchiomm, G 

Introduction to microcomputers via practical expenence with programming, database management and 
information processing, word processing, instruct lona! packages, and other applications The use of 
personal computers in homes, schools, offices. Iibrancs, and information centers. 
LBSC 707 Field Study In Library Service 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Prerequisites: LBSC 600, 651. 671, 690 and permission of instructor 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Cunningham, W 

Prerequisites; LBSC 600, 651. 671, 690 and permission of instructor. Familiarization of students 
with library operations through unpaid, supervised experience and/or the opponunily to perform a 
study to solve a specific problem in a suitable library or other information agency. 
LBSC 708G Special Topics In Library and Information Service 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Library Media Services to Client Groups With Handicapping Conditions 
Plus additional project 
0101 TuTh5,30-8.50 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0115 Morariu, J 

Provides a background in the federal and state legislation surrounding the nghts of handicapped 
populations, including: public access, deinstitutionalization, and mainstrcaming. Particular focus is on 
the psychological and behavioral charactenslics as they apply to the selection and or adaptation of the 
full spectrum of informational, educational, and recreational media/equipment. 
LBSC 708R Special Topics In Library and Information Service 3 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
Principles of Records Management 
0101 MTuWTM. 30-3.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0109 Stielow, F 

Introduces the practices and terminology of records management within the broader terminology of 
information management. 
LBSC 709 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Designed to permit intensive individual study, reading or research in an area of specialized interest 
under faculty supervision, registration is limited to the advanced student who has the approval of his 
advisors and of the faculty member involved No student may earn more than 9 hours under LBSC 
708, more than 9 hours under LBSC 709. nor more than a total of 12 hours in both LBSC 708 and 
709. 
LBSC 727 Science Information and the Organization of Science 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 MTuWTh9.30-11.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 4115 Kidd, J 

Describes the institutional environments in which science information is produced, evaluated and 
disseminated. 
LBSC 737 Seminar In the Special Library and Information Center 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 MWTh6.30-9.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0103 Soergel, D 

Role of special libraries and informauon centers in the information transfer process. Analysis of the 
information transfer system; information needs, uses, and in part, management of special libraries and 
information centers; types, such as governmental or industrial libranes, archives, and information 
analysis centers. 
LBSC 745 Storytelling Materials and Techniques 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Additional project required 

Meets Mondays and Wednesdays, May 31 through July 2, 5-8pm, and 
Tuesday, July 3, 9-12 and 1-4. 
0101 MW5-8.Tu9-4 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0115 Williams, H 

Literary sources are studied and instruction and practice in oral techniques are offered 
LBSC 756 Literature and Research in Science and Technology 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuTnF10-12 Bldg ULB, Rm. 0115 Wellisch, H 

The nature of sci-tech information, its generation and use by scientists and engineers, and its flow 
through formal and informal channels. The principal sources of sci-tech information, their 
characteristics, scope and utilization. 
LBSC 766 Business Information Services 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets Daily, May 29-June 6, and June 18-June 29. 
0101 MTuWThF10-12.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 4113 Wasserman, P 

Survey and analysis of information sources in business, finance, and economics with emphasis upon 
their use in problem solving. 
LBSC 767 Governmental Information Systems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MTuWTh3.30-5.30 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 4113 Reynolds, M 

Production and distribution of government information and its control and utilization within 
information agencies State. local, foreign and international governmental information practices. 
LBSC 781 Problems of Nonbook Materials 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 MTuThF1-3 Bldg. ULB, Rm. 0115 Wellisch, H 

Examination of nonbook materials such as audiorecords. motion pictures, maps, videorecords, 
machine- readable data files, and realia Technical services applicable to nonbook materials 
LBSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



NF 

INSTITUTE OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND CRIMINOLOGY 

(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 

LENF 100 Introduction to Law Enforcement 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. SSB, Rm 1220 Uchida, C 

0201 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1222 Uchida, C 

Introduction to the administration of criminal justice in a democratic society with emphasis upon the 
theoretical and histoncal development of law enforcement. The principles of organization and 
administration for law enforcement; functions and specific activities; planning and research; public 
relations; personnel and training; inspection and control, direction; policy formulation. 
LENF 220 Investigation In Law Enforcement 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
0101 TuTh6-9 Bldg SSB, Rm. 1220 Mauriello, T 

Investigation as a process of communication Principles and problems in information collection and 
evaluation; impartial gathenng and evaluation of data. Crime scene search and recording; collection 
and preservation of physical evidence; scientific aids, modus operandi; sources of information; 
interviewing; follow-up and case preparation. 



52 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



LENF cont. 



LENF 230 Criminal Law In Action 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Ingraham, B 

Law as one of the methods of social control Criminal law: its nature, sources, and types; theories 
and historical developments Behavioral and legal aspects of criminal acts. Classification and 
analysis of selected criminal offenses. 
LENF 320 Introduction to Criminalistics 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 TuTh6-9 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 0208 Mauriello, T 

Prerequisites: LENF 220 and consent of instructor. An introduction to modem methods used in the 
detection, investigation and solution of crimes. Practical analysis of evidence in a criminal 
investigation laboratory, including photography, fingerprints and other impressions, ballistics, glass, 
hair, handwriting and document examination, drug analysis, and lie detection. 
LENF 396 Law Enforcement Field Training 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: 6 credits of law enforcement; consent of instructor Supervised, structured and focused 

field training in law enforcement agencies. Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 

LENF 399 Directed Independent Research 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: 12 credit hours in law enforcement or criminology; consent of instructor. Supervised 
individual research and study: library and field research, surveys, special local problems. Repeatable 
to a maximum of six credits. 
LENF 699 Special Problems In Criminal Justice 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Supervised study of a selected problem in the field of criminal 
justice. Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits. 
LENF 799 Master's Thesis Research 1~€ credits; grading method Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Btdg. Arr. Staff 



MAPL 



APPLIED MATHEMATICS (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

MAPL 470 Numerical Mathematics: Analysis 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0307 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 240 AND 241; CMSC 110 or equivalent. The firsl half of a one-year 
introduction to numerical analysis at the advanced undergraduate level, supplemented with 
programming assignments- Interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, solution of 
nonlinear equations, acceleration of convergence, numerical treatment of differential equations. Listed 
also as CMSC 470. (Credit will be given for only one of the courses. MAPL 460 or MAPL 470 ) 
MAPL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Art. Staff 

MAPL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research t-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



MATH 



MATHEMATICS (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

Math Workshop for building confidence in math and reviewing !• high school algebra will be held May 
31 . 1 984 through June 22, 1984, MTuWThF 9-12. to register see information under MPSE workshop 
section of this catalog. 

MATH 110 Introduction to Mathematics I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
MATH 110 is nof open lo students in MPSE Division 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y. Rm. 0101 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0102 Staff 

0104 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF! 1 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0405 Staff 

Prerequisite: 2-1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics. If the student does not have a 
satisfactory SAT mathematics score, or did not lake the SAT mathematics test, the student must take 
and pass a placement lest, or take and pass MATH 001 before taking MATH 110. Linear 
programming, systems of linear equations, matrices; elementary algebraic and trancendental functions 
with emphasis on their properties and graphs. (Not open to students majoring in mathematics, 
engineering or the physical sciences. Credit will be given for only one course. MATH 1 10 or MATH 
115} 

0201 MTuWThFB Bkjg. Y, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg Y, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0203 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0101 Staff 
MATH 1 1 0S Introduction to Mathematics I 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 

In this version of MATH 110. each topic is preceded by an appropriate 
algebra review Concurrent registration with essentially 
Algebra: a workshop to accompany MATH 1 1 0S is required; see 
listing under workshops in this catalog. Workshop fee is $100. 
0101 MTuWThF9-11.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0301 Alter, M 

MATH 111 Introduction to Mathematics II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
MATH 1 1 1 is not open to students in MPSE Division 

0101 MTuWThFS BkJg. Y, Rm. 0103 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0103 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0103 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y. Rm. 0103 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0103 Staff 

Prerequisite: 3-1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics and satisfactory performance on the SAT 
mathematics test; or MATH 110; or MATH 115. Logic. Boolean algebra, counting, probabilly, 
random variables, expectation applications of the normal probability dislnbution. Credit will be given 
for only one of the courses, MATH III or STAT 100. (Not open to students majoring in 
Malhematics, Engineering or the Physical Sciences.) 
MATH 115 Pra-Cslculus 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y. Rm. 0401 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0104 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0105 Stall 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0105 Staff 

0203 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0309 Stall 

Prerequisite: 2-1/2 years of college preparatory mathematics If the student does not have a 
satisfactory SAT mathematics score, or did not take the SAT mathematics lest, the student must take 
and pass a placement test, or lake and pass MATH 001 before taking MATH 115. An introductory 
course for students not qualified to start MATH 140 or MATH 220. Elemenlary functions and 
graphs: polynomials, rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, irigonometnc 
functions. (Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 1 15 or MATH 1 10.1 
MATH 140 Calculus I 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
All sections meet May 29 • July 20 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0302 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0405 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y. Rm. 0304 Staff 



MATH cont. 



0104 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0405 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm 0401 Staff 

Prerequisite: 3 1/2 years of college preparatory malhemaucs (including trigonometry) or MATH 115. 
Introduction to calculus, including functions, limits, continuity, derivatives and applications of the 
derivative, sketching of graphs of functions, definite and indefinite integrals, and calculation of area. 
The course is especially recommended for science and mathematics majors. Credit will be given for 
only one course, MATH 140 or MATH 220. 
MATH 141 Calculus II 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
All sections meet May 29 - July 20 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0304 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFS BkJg. Y, Rm. 0305 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0305 Staff 

0104 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0306 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0305 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 140 or equivalent. Continuation of MATH 140, including techniques of 

integration, improper integrals, applications of integration (such as volumes, work, arc length, 

moments), inverse functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, sequences and series. Credit will 

be given for only one course. MATH 141 or MATH 221. 
MATH 210 Elements of Mathematics 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

Meets May 29 • July 20 

Open only to students in elementary education 
0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0102 Staff 

Prerequisite: one year of college preparatory algebra. Required for majors in elementary education, 

and open only to students in this field Topics from algebra and number theory, designed to provide 

insight into arithmetic: inductive proof, the natural number system based on the Peano axioms; 

mathematical systems, groups, fields; the system of integers; the system of rational numbers; 

congruence, divisibility; systems of numeration. 
MATH 211 Elements of Geometry 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nal Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

Meets May 29 - July 20. 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0104 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 210 or equivalent. Structure of mathematics systems, algebra of sets, 

geometrical structures, logic, measurement, congruence, similarity, graphs in the plane, geometry on 

MATH 220 Elementary Calculus I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg Y, Rm. 0105 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0306 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0105 Staff 

0104 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y. Rm. 0302 Staff 

0105 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0306 Staff 

Prerequisite: three and one half years of college preparatory mathematics including Trig, and 
satisfactory performance on the SAT mathematics test, or MATH 1 10. or MATH 1 15. Basic ideas of 
differential and integral calculus, with emphasis on elementary techniques of differentiation and 
applications. Not open to students majoring in mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences. 
Credit will be given for only one course. MATH 140 or MATH 220. 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. Y, Rm. 0306 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y. Rm. 0307 Staff 

0203 MTuWThF! 1 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0302 Staff 
MATH 221 Elementary Calculus II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0407 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0403 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 220. or MATH 140, or equivalent. Differential and integral calculus, with 

emphasis on elementary techniques of integration and applications. Not open to students majoring in 

mathematics, engineering or the physical sciences. Credit will be given for only one course, MATH 

141 or MATH 221. 
MATH 240 Introduction to Linear Algebra 4 credits, grading method: Reg'P-FIAud 

USP Distributive Studies (8) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

Meets May 29 - July 20 

Credit will be given for only one 

of MATH 240, MATH 400. or MATH 461. 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0106 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 or equivalent. Basic concepts of linear algebra: vector spaces, applications 

to line and plane geometry, linear equations and matrices, similar matrices, linear transformations. 

eigenvalues, determinants and quadratic forms. Credit wdl be given for only one course, MATH 240 

or MATH 400. 
MATH 241 Calculus III 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (8) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

All sections meet May 29 - July 20 

0101 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0106 Staff 

0102 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0201 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 141 and any one of the following: MATH 240, or ENES 110, or PHYS 191. 
Introduction to multivariate calculus, including vectors and vector-valued functions, partial 
derivatives and applications of partial derivatives (such as tangent planes and LaCrange multipliers), 
multiple integrals, volume, surface area, and the classical theorems of Green, Stokes and Gauss. 
MATH 246 Differential Equations for Scientists snd Engineers 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0201 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0201 Staff 

0103 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0307 Staff 

0201 MTuWThFB Bldg. Y, Rm. 0307 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0407 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH I4I or equivalcnl. An introduction to the basic methods of solving differential 
equations. Separable, exacl. and especially linear differential equations will be treated. The main 
techniques included will be undetermined coefficients, series solutions, laplace transforms, and 
numerical methods. 

0203 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0307 Staff 
MATH 406 Introduction to Number Theory 3 credits; grading method: RegjP-F/Aud 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. Y, Rm. 0104 Staff 

0202 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0104 Staff 

Prerequisite MATH 141, or MATH 221 or consent of instructor. Rational integers, divisibility, 
prime numbers, modules and linear forms, unique factorization theorem, Euler's function, Mobius 
function, cyclolomic polynomial, congruences and quadratic residues, Legendre's and Jacobi's 
symbol, reciprocity law of quadratic residues, introductory explanation of the method of algebraic 
number theory 

MATH 410 Advanced Calculus I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Meets May 29 - July 20 
0101 MTuThF9.30 Bldg. Y. Rm. 0403 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 240 and MATH 24 1. First semester of a year course. Subjects covered dunng 
Ihc year are: sequences and scries of numbers, continuity and differenliabilily of real valued functions 
of one variable, the Rieman integral, sequences of functions, and power scries. Functions of several 
variables including partial derivatives, multiple integrals, line and surface integrals. The implicit 
function theorem. 

MATH 444 Elementary Logic and Algorithms 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0303 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Y, Rm 0303 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 240 or consent of instructor. An elemenlary development of propositiona! logic, 
predicate logic, set algebra, and Boolean algebra, with a discussion of Markov algorithms, Turing 
machines and recursive functions Topics include post productions, word problems, and formal 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



53 



MATH cont. 



languages (Also lined as CMSC 450). 
HATH 461 Linear Algebra for Scientist* and Englnnra 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
Credit will be given for only one 
Ol MATH 240, MATH 400 or MATH 461 

0101 MTuWThFe Bldg. Y, Rm. 0403 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Y, Rm, 0307 Staff 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Hag. Y, Rm 0102 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 141 and one MATH/STAT course for which MATH 141 is a prerequisite 
Basic concepts of linear algebra This course is similar to MATH 240. but with more extensive 
coverage of the topics needed in applied linear algebra change of basis, complex eigenvalues, 
diagonalizauon, the Jordan canonical form. Credit will be given for only one of MATH 240, MATH 
400 or MATH 461 
MATH 462 Partial Differential Equations lor Scientist*; and Engineers 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm. 0403 Staff 

0201 MTuWTflF8 Bldg Y, Rm. 0407 Staff 

Prerequisites: MATH 241 and MATH 246. Linear spaces and operators, orthogonality. 
Sturm-Liouville problems and eigenfunction expansions for ordinary differential equations, 
introduction to partial differential equations, including the heat equation, wave equation and 
Laplace's equation, boundary value problems, initial value problems, and initial-boundary value 
problems (Credit will be given for only one of the courses MATH 462 or MATH 415.) 
MATH 463 Complex Variables for Scientists and Engineers 
3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFe Bldg. Y. Rm. 0303 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg Y. Rm. 0304 Staff 

0202 MTuWThF9,30 Bldg Y. Rm 0201 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH 241 or equivalent. The algebra of complex numbers, analytic functions, mapping 
properties of the elementary functions. Cauchy integral formula. Theory of residues and application 
to evaluation of integrals. Conformal mapping. (Credit will be given for only one of the courses, 
MATH 413 or MATH 463.) 
MATH 799 Master's Thesis Research t-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

MATH 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



M 



MARINE-ESTUARINE-ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES 

MEES 496A Topics In Marine-Estuarine Environmental Sciences 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Wetland and Aquatic Plant Ecology 
Class meets at Horn Point Environmental Laboratory 
0201 Th2-5,F8-5 Bldg. Arr. Twilley, R 

Biological characteristics of aquatic plants, including physiological ecology, life histories, 
productivity, chemical ecology, and community characteristics Field surveys from littoral zone ol 
i forested wetland watersheds 



MEES 606 Seminar In Marine-Estuarine-Envlronmental Sciences 

f credit; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Class meets at Chesapeake Biological Laboratory 
Invited Speaker Series in Microbial Ecology 
0201 W7-9PM Bldg Arr. Small, E 

MEES 631 Ecology of Estuarlne Microbe* I 5 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
Class meets at Chesapeake Biological Laboratory 
0201 TuWThF10-12,TuWTh2-5 Bldg. Arr. Small, E 

Prerequisite: introductory course in each of Botany. Microbiology and Zoology, as well as Ecology. 
Physiology, and systematics from one of the disciplines Basic conceptual treatment of estuanne 
microbial interactions with emphasis on the algae, protozoa, bactena and viruses of the Chesapeake 
Bay The laboratory will stress observation and experimentation with collected material. Field and 
shipboard experience are included Offered during summer session only. 
MEES 632 Ecology of Estuarlne Microbes 11 l-S credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 - Class meets at Chesapeake Biological Lab 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Small. E 

Schedule by arrangement with instructor. Pre or corequisite: MEES 631. Directed research on 
problems of estuarine microbial interactions. 
MEES 696G Special Topics In Merlne-Estuarlne-Envfronmental Science* 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Class meets at Horn Point Environmental Laboratory 
0101 Th9-12,Th1-4/F9-12 Lee. Bldg. ArrJ Lab. Bldg. Arr. Ward, L 

MEES 699 Special Problem* In Marlne-Estusrlne-Envlronmental Sciences 
1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Research on specialized topics under the direction of individual faculty members. 
MEES 743 Aquatic Toxicology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Class meets at Chesapeake Biological Laboratory 
0201 TuWTh11,TuWTh1-4 Bldg. Arr. Means. J 

MEES 799 Masters Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

MEES 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



METEOROLOGY 



M 



(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



METO 499 Special Problems In Atmospheric Science 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Research or special study in the field of meteorology and the 
atmospheric and oceanic sciences Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits 

METO 656A Special Topics In Meteorology 1-3 credits, grading method Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

METO 799 Master s Thesis Research f-6" credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

METO 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 



MICB 



MICROBIOLOGY (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

MICB 200 General Microbiology 4 credits; grading method: Reg only 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF8/MTuWThF9-11 Lee. Bldg. T, Rm. 0124/ Lab. Bldg. T, Rm. 2105 

Hetrlck, F 

0102 MTuWThF67MTuWThF9-11 Lee. Bldg. T, Rm. 0124/ Lab Bldg T, Rm 2113 

Hetrick. F 

0103 MTuWThFB/MTuWThF9-11 Lee. Bldg T, Rm 0124/ Lab Bldg T, Rm. 2119 

Hetrick, F 

0201 MTuWTh9.30/MTuWTh10.50-1 Lee. Bldg. T. Rm. 0124/ Lab. Bldg. T, Rm. 2105 

Staff 

0202 MTuWTh9 30/MTuWTh10.50 Lee, Bldg, T, Rm, 0124/ Lab. 8kJg. T, Rm. 2109 

Staff 
Two lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods a week Prerequisite: two semesters of chemistry. 
The biology of microorganisms, with special reference to the bacteria Fundamental principles of 
microbiology as revealed through an examination of the structure, physiology, genetics, and ecology 
of microorganisms. 
MICB 379 Honors Research 2-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: admission to departmental honors program. Research project earned out under guidance 
of faculty advisor. Repeatable to a total of 12 credits. 
MICB 388 Special Topics In Microbiology 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Sjoblad, R 

Prerequisite: eight credits in microbiology, or consent of instructor. Presentation and discussion of 
special subjects in the field of microbiology. A maximum of four credit hours of MICB 388 may be 
applied to a major in microbiology. 
MICB 399 Microbiological Problems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Ananged Bldg. An Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: 16 credits in microbiology registration only upon the consent of the instructor This 
course is arranged to provide qualified majors in microbiology and majors in applied fields an 
opportunity to pursue specific microbiological problems under the supervision of a member of the 
department. 
MICB 450 Immunology 4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30-10.30/MTuWThF10.30-12.30 Lee. Bldg. T !, Rm. 124 1/ Lab. Bldg. ID, Rm. 06 
IE/ Disc. Bldg. IF 
— ISRobertson, B 

Prerequisite: MICB 440. Principles of immunity, hypersensiliveness Fundamental techniques of 
immunology. 
MICB 688 Special Topics 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

First semester. Prerequisite: twenty credits in microbiology. Presentation and discussion of 
fundamental problems and special subjects in the field of microbiology 
MICB 799 Master's Thesis Research f-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

MICB 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



MU 



MUSIC EDUCATION (ARTS AND HUM) 

MUED 499A Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Choral Literature, Vocal Production and Rehearsal Strategies 
Meets duly 9 - July 27. 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg NN, Rm. 3238 Folstrom, R 

MUED 499B Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Band Literature 
Meets July 9 - July 20. 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. NN. Rm 2138 Gallagher. C 

A study of band literature through a brief history of music for wind ensembles and bands; analysis of 
selected masterpieces; group reading of material, grades D* - TV. 
MUED 499C Workshops, Clinics, Institutes 2 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Chamber Ensemble Literature 
Meets July 9 - July 20. 
0201 MTuWThF1-4 Bldg. NN. Rm. 2138 Gallagher, C 

MUED 674 Choral Conducting and Repertoire 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets July 9 - July 27. 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. NN, Rm. 3238 Folstrom, R 

MUED 698B Current Trends In Music Education 2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Band Literature 
Meets July 9 - July 20. 
0201 MTuWThF9-12 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2138 Gallagher, C 

A study of band literature through a brief history of music for wind ensembles and bands; analysis of 
selected masterpieces; group reading of material, grades D. - TV. 
MUED 696C Current Trends In Music Education 2 credits; grading method: Reg'Aud 
Chamber Ensemble Literature 
Meets July 9 - July 20. 
0201 MTuWThF1-4 Bldg. NN. Rm. 2138 Gallagher, C 



MUSO 



MUSIC (ARTS AND HUM) 

MUSC 100A Beginning Class Voice 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Open to non-music majors 
0101 MTuWTh2 Bldg. NN, Rm 3228 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm 3228 Staff 

MUSC 102B Beginning Class Piano I 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Open to non-music majors 
0101 MTuWTh9,30 Bldg NN, Rm. 3218 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh2 Bldg. NN. Rm. 3218 Staff 

MUSC 130 Survey of Music Literature 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 

Approved Course For Distributive Studies, Area C 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg NN, Rm. 2102 Troth, E 

0201 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Staff 

Three lectures and one laboratory hour per week. Open to all students except music and music 

education majors. MUSC 130 and 131 may not both be taken for credit. A study of the principles 

upon which music is based, and an introduction to the musical repertoires performed in America 



54 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



MUSC cont. 



MUSC 140 Music Fundamentals I 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Ans Approved Course 
Approved Course For Distributive Studies, Area C 
0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Delio. T 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Wilson. M 

An introductory theory course for the non-music major Notation, scales, intervals, triads, rhythm, 
form, and basic aural skills. 
MUSC 155 Fundamentals for the Classroom Teacher 3 credits; grading method RegP-F/Aud 
Open to all majors. Required course lor elementary education majors. 
0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg NN. Rm. 2123 Staff 

Open to students majoring in elementary education or childhood educalion. other students lake MUSC 
150. MUSC 150 and 155 may not both be counted for credit. The fundamentals of music theory and 
practice, related to the needs of the classroom and kindergarten teacher, and organised in accord with 
the six-area concept of musical learning 
MUSC 329Z Ensemble 1 credit; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
University Chorus 

Students who wish to register for Summer Session II only, must also 
participate in Summer Session I. 
0101 Tu7.30-10PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Traver. P 

0201 Tu7.30-10PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Traver. P 

MUSC 448A Special Topics In Music 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Music Literature: Western Music for Teaching 
Meets July 9 - July 27. 
0201 MTuWTbF1-4 Bldg. NN, Rm. 3238 Troth, E 

MUSC 448C Special Topics In Music 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
Flute Masterclass 
Meets July 5- July 14 
0101 MTuWThF10-10PM,SA10-8PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 3125 Montgomery, W 

MUSC 499 Independent Studies 2-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor Independent research on a topic chosen in consultation with the 
instructor, which may culminate in a paper or appropriate project. May be repeated once for credit 
MUSC 608 Chamber Music Repertoire 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Tu7-10PM Bldg. NN, Rm 2102 Traver, P 

0201 Tu7-10PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 2102 Traver. P 

Prerequisite: graduate standing as a major in performance. A study, through performance, of 
diversified chamber music for standard media May be repeated for credit to the maximum credit 
designated in the student's major degree program 
MUSC 699 Special Topics In Music 2-6 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. Repeatable to a maximum of six semester hours 
MUSC 699A Special Topics In Music 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Music Literature: Western Music for Teaching 
Meets July 9 - July 27. 
0201 MTuWThF1-4 Bldg. NN, Rm. 3238 Troth. E 

MUSC 699C Special Topics in Music 2 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
Flute Masterclass 
Meets July 5-July 14 
0101 MTuWThF10-10PM.SA10-8PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 3125 Montgomery, W 

MUSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

MUSC 830P Doctoral Seminar In Music Literature 3 credits; grading method Reg'Aud 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Gordon, S 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An Gordon, S 

MUSC 831P Doctoral Seminar in Music Literature 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Gordon, S 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Gordon. S 

MUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



MUSP 



MUSIC PERFORMANCE 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



Music Performance Courses —Registration Information 

Performance courses are available in (wo series: 

Principal series— 109. 110, 207. 208. 305. 306, 409. 410. 609. 610— intended for undents majoring 

in music programs other than performance The initial election is 109. 

Major series— 119. 120.217. 218.315. 316.419,420.619.620.719.815. 816. 817— intended for 

students majoring in performance The initial election is 119. 

Instrument Designation: Indicate the instrument chosen by adding a suffix to the course number 

Suffix Instrument 

A Piano 
Session Offered: Session D — A — Piano only 

All performance courses are individual instruction Contact the department office to obtain the 
advising instructor's section number 
Meeting times — arranged for all sections. 

Music Performance Course Offerings 
MUSP 109 

MUSP 110 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Freshman course in the principal series. By permission of the department chairman 
MUSP 119 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Freshman course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 
MUSP 120 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Freshman course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 
MUSP 207 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Sophomore course in the principal series By permission of the department chairman 
MUSP 208 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Sophomore course in the principal series. By permission of the department chairman. 
MUSP 217 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Sophomore course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman 
MUSP 218 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Sophomore course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 
MUSP 305 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Junior course in the principle series By permission of the department chairman 
MUSP 306 Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Junior course in the principle series By permission of the department chairman 



MUSP cont. 



MUSP 315 
MUSP 316 
MUSP 409 
MUSP 410 
MUSP 419 
MUSP 420 
MUSP 609 
MUSP 610 
MUSP 619 
MUSP 620 
MUSP 719 
MUSP 815 
MUSP 816 
MUSP 817 



Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Junior course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Junior course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Senior course in the principal series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Senior course in the principal series By permission of the department chairman. 

Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Senior course in the major series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Music Performance 2 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Senior course in the major senes. By permission of the department chairman. 

Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Principal senes By permission of the department chairman 

Graduate Masic Performance 4 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Principal series By permission of the department chairman 

Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Major series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Graduate Music Performance 4 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Major senes. By permission of the department chairman. 

Interpretation and Repertoire 2 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Major series By permission of the department ctoairman. 

Interpretation, Performance and Pedagogy 4 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Major series By permission of the department chairman. 

Interpretation, Performance and Pedagogy 4 credits; grading method: Reg onty 

Major series. By permission of the department chairman. 

Interpretation, Performance and Pedagogy 4 credits; grading method; Reg only 

Major series By permission of the department chairman. 



NUSO 



NUTRITIONAL SCIENCE (HUM AND COM RES) (AG AND LIFE SCI) 

NUSC 699 Problems In Nutrition 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

Contact department tor instructions 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: one semester of graduate study in nutritional sciences. Laboratory experience in a 

research environment Repeatable for a maximum of 4 credils. 
NUSC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

Work assigned in proportion lo amount of credit. Students required to pursue original research in 

some phase of nutrition, carrying [he same to completion and reporting results in the form of a thesis. 
NUSC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credrfs, grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Work assigned in proportion to amount of credit. Students required lo pursue original research in 

some phase of nutrition, carrying n to completion and reporting results in a dissertation. 



NUTRITION 



NUTR 



(HUM AND COM RES) 

NUTR 100 Elements of Nutrition 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. H, Rm. 1400 Staff 

Fundamentals of human nutntion Nutrient requirements related lo changing individual and family 
needs Credit v. ill be given for only one course: NUTR 100 or NUTR 200. 
NUTR 200 Nutrition for Health Services 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MWF8TuTh8-11 Lee. Bldg. H, Rm. 3418/ Lab. Bldg. H. Rm. 3418 Staff 

Pre- or corequisile CHEM 104: ZOOL 201 or 202 Nutrition related to maintenance of normal health 
and prevention of disease, nutnuonal requirements for individuals in different stages of development, 
current concerns in nutntion for the professional in health services Credil will be given for only one 
course: NUTR 100 or 200. 
NUTR 460 Therapeutic Human Nutrition 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 MWTh4-7 Bldg. H, Rm. 3418 Shipley-Moses, E 

Prerequisites NL'TR 300. 450 Modifications of the normal adequate diet to meet human nutritional 
needs in pathological conditions. 
NUTR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. - Staff 

NUTR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 



PCOM 



PUBLIC COMMUNICATION 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

PCOM 888 Doctoral Practlcum In Mass Communication 3-9 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An Staff 

Critical analysis of a critical phase of a professional field of mass communication. Analysis of 
professional activity through personal observation Evaluation of the purpose, process, effectiveness, 
and efficiency of professional activity Recommendations for training and further research 
Repeatable to a maximum of nine credits 
PCOM 889 Doctoral Tutorial In Mass Communication 3-8 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Individual research in mass communication. Repeatable to a maximum of nine credits. 
PCOM 699 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method; Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



PHED 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION (HUM AND COM RES) 

PHED 133N Physical Education Activities: Coed 1 credil; grading method: Reg/P-F 
Boating, Canoeing (beginning) 

0101 MW4-6 Bldg PRH, Rm 0301 Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



55 



PHED cont. 



PHED 137N Pfiyelcal Education Actlvrslee: Coad I credit, grading method: Reg/P-F 
Golf (beginning) 
0101 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg PRH. Rm. 0103 Tyler, R 

0201 MTuWThll Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0103 Staff 

PHED 146N Physical Education Actlvltlaa: Coed I credit; grading method Reg/P-F 
Racquet Ball 

0101 MTuWThe Bldg, PRH, Rm. 0222 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg PRH, Rm. 0222 Staff 

0103 MTuWThl Bldg PRH, Rm. 0220 Staff 

0201 MTuWTho Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0222 Staff 

0202 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0222 Staff 

0203 MTuWThl Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0220 Staff 
PHED 154N Physical Education Activities Cow) f credrr. grading method: Reg/P-F 

Beginning Swimming 
0101 MTuWTh1-2.20 Bldg GG, Rm 1206 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh1-2.20 Bldg. GG, Rm. 1206 Staff 

PHED 15SN Physical Education Activities: Coed I credit, grading method: RegA'-F 

Tennis (beginning) 

0101 MTuWThB Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2240 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2240 Staff 

0103 MTuWThll Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2240 Staff 

0201 MTuWThS Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2240 Staff 

0202 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 2240 Staff 

0203 MTuWThl 1 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 2240 Staff 
PHED 1550 Physlcsl Education Activities: Coad t credit; grading method: Reg/P-F 

Tennis (Intermediate! 

0101 MTuWThS Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2101 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2101 Staff 

0103 MTuWThll Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2101 Staff 

0201 MTuWThe Bldg. PRH, Rm, 2101 Staff 

0202 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2101 Staff 

0203 MTuWThll Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2101 Staff 
PHED 157N Physical Education Activities: Coad 1 credit; grading method: Reg/P-F 

Weight Training • Beginning 

0101 MTuWThe Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0101 Staff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0101 Staff 
PHED 161N Physical Education Activities: Coad I credit; grading method: RegP-F 

Conditioning (beginning) 
0101 MTuWTh12.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0110 Staff 

0201 MTuWTh9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0110 Staff 

PHED 1610 Physical Education Actlvltlaa: Coad 1 credit; grading method: Reg/P-F 
Conditioning (aerobic Dance) 
0101 MTuWThll Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0102 Staff 

PHED 289 Topical Inveatlgatlons 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or a group of students in special arras of knowledge not 
covered by regularly scheduled courses. Repeatable to a maximum of 6 credits 
PHED 293 History of Sport In America 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1301 Struna, N 

0102 TuTh1-4 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1301 Stnjna, N 

The growth and development of sport in America. The transformation of sport within the perspective 
of American history, including class sport, professionalization, amateurism, and international 
involvement 
PHED 340 Theory of Coaching Athletics 2 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F 

0101 MW7-9PM Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0307 Drum. B 

General theory and practice of coaching selected competitive sports found in secondary schools and 
community recreation programs. Not open to students who have credit for PHED 324. 
PHED 350 The Paycnology of Sports 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg, PRH, Rm. 1301 Staff 

An exploration of the personality factors, including, but not limited to motivation, agression and 
emotion, as they affect sports participation and motor skill performance 
PHED 360 Physiology of Exercise 3 credits; grading method: RegV-FIAud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 2132 Staff 

Prerequisites: ZOOL 101, 201 and 202 and consent of instructor. A study of the physiology of 
exercise, including concepts of work, muscular contraction, energy transformation, metabolism, 
oxygen debt, and nutriuon and athletic performance. Emphasis on cardiovascular and respiratory 
function in relation to physical activity and training. 
PHED 361 Weight Control Through Diet and Exercise 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThFn Bldg. PRH. Rm. 1303 Staff 

Lecture and laboratory. The basic principles of weight control are given and the students participate 
in diet and exercise programs. 
PHED 361 Advanced Training and Conditioning 3 credits; grading method: Reg only 
Prevention and Care of Athletic Injuries 

0101 MW4-7 Bkdg. PRH, Rm. 0305 Buckenmeyet, P 

Theoretical and practical foundations of the prevention, recognition and treatment of athletic injunes. 
Physical conditioning and re -conditioning, preventive taping, first aid. and various modalities are 
emphasized. 
PHED 305 Motor Learning and Skilled Performance 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFB Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1301 Tyler. R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 A study of the research dealing with motor learning and motor performance 
Major topics discussed are scientific methodology, individual differences, specificity, proprioceptive 
control of movement, motivation, timing, transfer, and retention 
PHED 309 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or a group of students in special areas of knowledge not 
covered by regularly scheduled courses Repeatable to a maximum of six credits 
PHED 400 Kinesiology 4 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF11-1 Bldg. PRH. Rm. 2132 Kelley, D 

Three lectures and two laboratory hours a week Prerequisites: ZOOL 101, 201. and 202 or the 
equivalent. The study of human movement and the physical and physiological principles upon which 
it depends. Body mechanics, posture, motor efficiency, sports, the performance of atypical 
individuals, and the influence of growth and development upon motor performance are studied 
PHED 406 Perceptual-Motor Development In the Young Child 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MW4-7 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0305 Church. K 

Analysis of perceptual-motor components, (heir progression, interrelationships, developmental 
activities and evaluation. Study of the growth and other factors that influence perceptual-motor 
development in the young child. 
PHED 455 Physical Fttneea of the Individual 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MW4-7PM Bldg PRH, Rm. 1303 Staff 

A study of the major physical fitness problems confronting the adult modem society Consideration is 
given to the scientific appraisal, development, and maintenance of fitness at all age levels Such 
problems as obesity, weight reduction, chronic faugue, posture, and special exercise programs are 
explored. Open to persons outside the profession of physical education 



PHED cont. 



PHED 489K Field Laboratory Projects snd Workshop 3 credits, grading method RegP-F 
Children's Play - a Medium for Learning 
0201 TuTtvt-7 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0307 Church. K 

PHED 496 Quantitative Methods 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg PRH. Rm 0303 Vaccaro, P 

Statistical techniques most frequently used in research penaining to physical education Effort is 
made to provide the student wilh the necessary skills, and lo acquaint him with the interpretations 
and applications of these techniques. 
PHED 497 Independent Studies Semlnsr 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F'Aud 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg PRH, Rm. 0307 Staff 

Discussions of contemporary issues vilal to the discipline, critiques of research in the student's 
area/areas of special interest, completion of a major project where the student will be asked to 
demonstrate the ability lo carry out investigative processes in problem solving and cntical writing 
under faculty direction. 
PHED 610 Methods and Techniques of Research 3 credits; grading method. Reg Aud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg PRH. Rm 0305 Ryder, M 

Studies methods and techniques of research used in physical educanon an uruKsis of examples of 
theu use: and practice in their application to problems of interest to the student 
PHED 689 Special Problems In Physical Education 1-6 credits, grading method Reg Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Stan 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

Master or doctoral candidates who desire to pursue special research problems under the direction of 
their advisor may register for 1-6 hours of credit under this number 
PHED 689Q Special Problems In Physical Education 3 credits; grading method: Reg Aud 
Intermediate Quantitative Methods 
0201 MW8-11 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0303 Dotson, C 

PHED 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

PHED 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



PHILOSOPHY 



PHIL 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



PHIL 100 Introduction to Philosophy 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Gullvag 

0201 TuTh3.30-6.50 Bldg. T. Rm. 1113 Marlm, R 

An introduction to the literature, problems, and methods of philosophy either through a study of 
some of the main figures in philosophic thought or through an examination of some of the central and 
recurnng problems of philosophy. 
PHIL 140 Contemporary Moral Issues 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThFl2.30 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Tollrver, J 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Odell, S 

The uses of philosophical analysis in thinking clearly about such widely debated moral issues as 
abonion. euthanasia, homosexuality, pornography, reverse discrimination, the death penally, business 
ethics, sexual equality, and economic justice. 
PHIL 170 Introduction to Logic 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Stairs. A 

A general introduction to the discipline of logic Traditional and modern deductive techniques; 
informal fallacies. 
PHIL 173 Logic and the English Language I 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. T. Rm. 1113 Pasch, A 

Basic techniques for analyzing deductive arguments The uses of these techniques to illuminate the 
grammar and the logic of English sentences The capacity Ol the English language to express logical 
distinctions Exercises in analyzing the logical structure of published writings of varied style and 

PHIL 328A Studies In the History of Philosophy 3 credits; grading method: Reg.P-FAud 
Marxist Philosophy 

Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement 
0201 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Vasey, C 

PHIL 343 Sexual Morality 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. T. Rm. 1113 Suppe. F 

A cntical examination of practical moral issues bearing on sexual conduct, using the 

moral and social philosophy. 
PHIL 498 Topical Investigations 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 

Register for this course only il you have already chosen a topic 

and have obtained the agreement ol some faculty member of the 

Philosophy Department to work together with you on that topic. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

PHIL 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method; Reg only 

Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

PHIL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 

Contact department to make arrangements. 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



PHYSICS 



PHYS 



(MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 



PHYS 121 Fundamentals of Physics I 4 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 

USP Distnbutive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
All sections meet June 1 - July 22. 

0101 MTuWTh9.30/MW2-4'MW1 Lee Bldg. Z. Rm. 1410/ Lab. Bldg Z. Rm 3306 

Disc. Bldg. Z, Rm. 4220 Restorff 

0102 MTuWTh9.30<TuTh2-4;TuTh1 Lee. Bldg. Z, Rm 1410; Lab. Bldg. Z. Rm. 3306. 

Disc. Bldg. Z, Rm. 4220 Restorff 

Prerequisite: previous course work in tngonomctry or MATH 1 10 or MATH 115 The first pan of a 
two-semester course in general physics treating the fields of mechanics, heal, sound, eleclncity. 
magnerism. optics, and modem physics Together with PHYS 122. this generally satisfies the 
minimum requirement of medical and denial schools 
PHYS 122 Fundamentals of Physics II 4 credits, grading method: Reg P-F' Aud 

USP Distnbutive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
All sections meet June 1 ■ July 22. 

0101 MTuWTh9 30MW2-4 MW1 Lee Bldg. Z, Rm. 0405 Lab Bldg Z, Rm. 3316 

Disc. Bldg. Z. Rm. 0405 Rapport, M 

0102 MTuWTh9.30;TuTh2-4TuTh1 Lee. Bldg Z, Rm 0405; Lab Bldg Z. Rm. 3316/ 

Disc. Bldg. Z. Rm 0405 Rapport, M 

Prerequisite: PHYS I2I or equivalent A continuation of PHYS 121. Which together wilh it. 
generally satisfies the minimum requirement of medical and dental schools. 



56 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



PHYS cont. 



PHYS 161 General Physics: Mechanics and Particle Dynamics 

3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F'Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
If all sections of this course are filled, students may be admitted 
with permission from Dr. Janah 

0101 MTuWThF9 30 MW1 1 Lee. Bldg Z, Rm 1412 Lab. Bldg. Z, Rm. 0405 Janah, A 

0102 MTuWThF9 30/TuTh11 Lee Bldg Z, Rm 1412; Lab. Bldg. Z, Rm. 0405 Janah, A 

0103 MTuWThF9.30 MW11 Lee. Bldg Z, Rm 1412' Lab Bldg. Z, Rm. 4220 Janah, A 

0104 MTuWThF9.30TuTh11 Lee. Bldg. Z, Rm 1412 Lab. Bldg. Z, Rm. 4220 Janah, A 

First semester of a three-semester calculus-based general physics course Pre- or corequisite: MATH 
141. Laws of motion, force, and energy; pnnciples of mechanics, collisions, linear momentum, 
rotation, and gravitation. 
PHYS 262 General Physics: Vibrations, Waves, Heat, Electricity and Magnetism 

4 credits: grading method: Reg P-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
PHYS 262A must be taken concurrently 

0201 MTuWThF9 30 MW1 1 Lee. Bldg. Z. Rm. 1412 Lab Bldg. Z. Rm. 0405 Kacser, C 

0202 MTuWThF9 30/TuTh1 1 Lee Bldg. Z, Rm. 1412 Lab Bldg Z, Rm. 0405 Kacser, C 

0203 MTuWThF9 30/MW1 1 Lee. Bldg. Z. Rm. 1412/ Lab. Bldg. Z, Rm. 1219 Kacser, C 

Second semester of a three-semester calculus-based general physics course Prerequisite: PHYS 161 
Vibrations, waves, fluids; heat, kinetic theory, and thermodynamics; electrostatics, circuits, and 
magnetism, PHYS 262a is the lab for this course, and must be registered for at the same time, 
PHYS 262A General Physics: Vibrations, Waves, Heat, Electricity and Magnetism 
credits: grading method: ngi only 
PHYS 262 must be taken concurrently 

0201 M1-4 Bldg. Z, Rm. 3312 Kacser, C 

0202 Tu1-4 Bldg, Z, Rm, 3312 Kacser, C 

0203 W1-4 Bldg. Z, Rm. 3312 Kacser, C 
PHYS 299 Special Problems In Physics 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of department Research or special study to complement courses taken elsewhere 

which are not fully equivalent to those in departmental requirements Credit according to work done. 

May be taken no more than twice. Maximum of eight credits applicable to B S degree program. 
PHYS 399 Special Problems In Physics 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

One to three credits may be taken concurrently each semester. (Will be given with sufficient 

demand ) Prerequisite PHYS 395 and consent of advisor Selected advanced experiments. 
PHYS 429 Atomic and Nuclear Physics Laboratory 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only 

Meets May 29 - July 20. 
0101 MTu1-6 Bldg. Z, Rm. 3333 Matthews, D 

PHYS 395 and consent of instructor. Classical experiments in atomic physics and more sophisticated 

experiments in current techniques in nuclear physics. 
PHYS 499 Special Problems In Physics /-/ credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: major in physics and consent of advisor Research or special study. Credit according to 

work done. 



Layman, J 
PHYS 602 Statistical Physics 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Z. Rm. 4220 lonson, J 

Prerequisite: PHYS 410 or equivalent Statistical mechanics, thermodynamics, kinetic theory 
PHYS 621 Graduate Laboratory 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Meets May 29 - August 3. 
0101 MTu1-6 Bldg. Z, Rm. 3333 Matthews. D 

Design and performance of advanced experiments in modem and classical physics. 
PHYS 623 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics II 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. Z, Rm. 4220 Oneda, S 

First and second semesters Prerequisite: an understanding undergraduale background in physics. A 
study of the Schroedinger equation, matrix formulations of quantum mechanics, approximation 
methods, scattering theory etc.. And applications to solid slate, atomic, and nuclear physics. 
Continuation of PHYS 622. 
PHYS 798 Special Problems In Advanced Physics 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Projects or special study in advanced physics 
PHYS 798A Special Problems in Advanced Physics 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Ph.D Qualifier Workshop 
0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. Z. Rm. 1219 Kim, Y 

PHYS 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

PHYS 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits: grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



PORTUGUESE 



PORT 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



PORT 101 Elementary Portuguese 4 credits; grading method 'Reg /P-F Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuVVTh8.45-11 Bldg LL, Rm. 1224 Igel, R 

Introduction to basic structures, with emphasis upon audio- lingual skills Leads (o I02 



PSYCHOLOGY 



PSYC 



(BEHAV AND SOC SCI) 



PSYC 100 Introduction to Psychology 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (0) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. ZP. Rm 1243 Sternheim, C 

0102 MTuWThF9 30 Bldg. ZP, Rm 1243 Coursey, R 

0201 MTuWThF9,30 Bldg. ZP, Rm 1243 Brauth. S 

0202 MTuWThF11 Bldg. ZP, Rm, 1243 Johnson, J 

A basic introductory course, intended to bring the student into contact with the major problei 
confronting psychology and the more important atlempts at their solution. 



PSYC cont. 



PSYC 200 Statistical Methods In Psychology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg, ZP, Rm. 1238 Soli, S 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1238 Musicante, G 

Prerequisite: PSYC I00 and MATH 111 or 140 or 220, A basic introduction to quantitative methods 
used in psychological research. 
PSYC 221 Social Psychology 3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 TuTh3-6 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1234 Taylor, D 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 The influence of social factors on the individual and interpersonal behavior. 
Includes topics such as conformity, attitude change, person perception, interpersonal attraction and 
group behavior. 
PSYC 301 Biological Basis of Behavior 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1232 Brauth, S 

Prerequisile: PSYC 100. The experimental analysis of the behavior of humans and animals from the 
point of view of die biological mechanisms of behavior Topics such as genetic determiners and 
physiological mechanisms, and basic pnnciples of conditioning and learning. 
PSYC 309C Special Topics In Psychology 3 credits; gracing method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Black Psychology 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1247 Steele. R 

PSYC 310 Perception 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1247 Sternheim, C 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 or consent of die instructor. A survey of phenomena and theories of 
perception including psychological, anatomical, physiological, and environmental factors important in 
determining how we perceive the world. Historical background will be examined as well as 
contemporary research. No credit for students who have completed PSYC 410. 
PSYC 331 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1243 Dies, R 

0201 MTuYVThF12.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250 Dies, R 

Prerequisite. PSYC lOO. History of the study of psychopathology and mental health; concepts and 
models of psychopathology, concepts and models of positive mental health, major syndromes of 
deviant behavior, including psychoneurosis, psychosis, personality disorders, and affective disorders; 
theories of deviant behavior; and community mental health. A student may not receive credit for both 
PSYC 331 and PSYC 431. 
PSYC 332 Psychology of Human Sexuality 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250 Brown, R 

Prerequisile: PSYC 100. A survey of historical and contemporary psychological views on a wide 
variety of sexual behaviors, theory and research bearing on the relationship between life span 
psychological development, psychological functioning, interpersonal processes and sexual behaviors, 
political and social issues involved in currenl sexual norms and practices. 

PSYC 333 Child Psychology 3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 2283 Hall, W 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP. Rm. 1236 Johnson, J 

Prerequisite; PSYC 100. Behavioral analysis of normal development and normal socialization of the 
growing child A student may not receive credit for both PSYC 333 and 433. 
PSYC 335 Personality and Adjustment 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. ZP, Rm. 2283 Coursey, R 

0201 MTuWThF11 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250 Brown, R 

Prerequisite: PSYC 100 Introduction to psychology of human personality and adjustment. This 
course is designed for the student who desires a general knowledge of this area of psychology A 
student may not receive credit for both PSYC 335 and 435. 
PSYC 337 Introduction to Community Psychology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg ZP, Rm. 1234 Steele, R 

Prerequisites: PSYC 100. Survey and critical examination of environmental factors associated with 
variations in individual functioning. Effects of social process and social structure in community life 
on individual mental health, theoretical models in community psychology. Additional topics within 
community psychology. 
PSYC 361 Survey of Industrial and Organizational Psychology 

3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. ZP, Rm, 1232 Bemey. E 

Prerequisite. PSYC 100 A course for nonmajors which provides a general survey of the field of 
industrial psychology, including such topics as selection training, job satisfaction, social organization, 
and environmental factors. 
PSYC 400 Experimental Psychology: Learning and Motivation 

4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF11/MTuvVThF9,30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1238/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 4102 

Gollub, L 

0202 MTuWThF11/MTuvVThF12.30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1238/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 4102 

Qollub, L 
Prerequisite: PSYC 100; and PSYC 200 or a course in statistics. Primarily for psychology majors 
The experimental analysis of behavior with emphasis on conditioning, learning and motivational 
processes Experiments are conducted on the behavior of animals. 
PSYC 420 Experimental Psychology: Social Processes I 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0147 Sigall, H 

Prerequisite. PSYC 200 and 221 Primarily for psychology majors. A laboratory course which 
provides a basic understanding of experimental method in social psychology and experience in 
conducting research on social processes, 
PSYC 478 Independent Study In Psychology 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: Written consent of instructor. A student who wishes to take independent research study 
must have completed 12 hours of psychology with at least a 2.5 average. Integrated reading under 
direction leading to the preparation of an adequately documented report on a special topic. (In special 
cases a student who may need to repeat this course in order to complete his independent study will 
make a formal request, including a research proposal, through his advisor to the departmental honors 
committee) 
PSYC 479 Special Research Problems In Psychology 1-3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: wntten consent of instructor. A student who wishes to lake independent research study 
must have completed 12 hours of psychology with at least a 2.5 average. An individual course 
designed to allow the student to pursue a specialized research topic under supervision. (In special 
cases a student who may need to repeat this course in order to complete his research will make a 
formal request, including a research proposal, through his advisor to the departmental honors 
committee.) 
PSYC 499H Honors Thesis Research 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg, Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

PSYC 788 Special Research Problems 1-4 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, Arr. Staff 

Supervised research on problems selected from the area of experimental, industrial, social, 
quantitative, or mental health psychology. 
PSYC 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg, Arr, Staff 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



57 



PSYC cont. 



PSYC 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



RECREATION 



RECR 



(HUM AND COM RES) 



RECR 130 History and Introduction to Recreation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0307 Strobell, A 

0201 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0303 Staff 

An introduction to the beginnings and growth of recreation-parks as fostered by individuals, agencies 
and governments; attitudes toward and theories of play; present principles and objectives, 
organizations and groups interested in recreation and parks and their relationships; job opportunities, 
specifications and demands, self-analysis of individual student interest, limitations and capabilities in 
light of these specifications and demands 

RECR 220 Methods and Materials In Recreation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg- PRH, Rm. 0307 Strobell, A 

Roles, duties and responsibilities of the recreation activity leader Practical experience in planning, 
organizing, leading, participating and evaluating a wide variety of recreation activities. 

RECR 325 General Fundamentals of Recreation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1303 Churchill, J 

0201 MW7-10PM Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1301 Staff 

This course is designed for and limited to students not majoring in recreation who wish to develop 
some understanding of the place, importance and potentialities of recreation in modem life Included 
will be limited study of the areas of philosophy, program planning, leadership techniques, 
organization and administration, and interrelationships with other fields. 

RECR 340 Field Work I 6 credits; grading method Reg only 
Sophomore Field Experience 
By permission only 
0101 Tu7-8PM/Arranged Lee. Bldg. PRH, Rm. 1302/ Lab. Bldg. Arr. Ward. V 

Prerequisite: RECR 200 and consent of the department. Practical field experience in developing 
recreation activity leadership skills at an organized recreation department or agency Students will be 
expected to make a commitment for a minimum of eight weeks or equivalent, 

RECR 341 Field Work II 8 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
Recreation majors only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Smith, R 

Prerequisite; RECR 300 and consent of the department. Observation and field work placement 
selected and assigned on the basis of the student's interest and future employment plans. Leadership 
activity and participation in staff acuvities and responsibilities. 

RECR 350 Recreational Use of Natural Areas 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF11 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0307 Fedler, A 

An introductory orientation to the outdoor recreation phenomenon Factors stimulating outdoor 
recreation involvement; federal, state, local, public, and private departments and agencies managing 
outdoor recreation areas; legislation; philosophical concepts, planning and management issues. 

RECR 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

RECR 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method; Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

RECR 410 Measurement and Evaluation In Recreation 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0305 Riddick, C 

Prerequisite: RECR 130 or 325 or consent of instructor. A survey course in measurement tools and 
methods and application of measurement to evaluative processes applicable in specific and broad 
areas of interest and specialization in recreation and parks 

RECR 432 Philosophy of Recreation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF12,30 Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0303 Churchill, J 

A study of the meanings, relationships, and services of recreation as expressed by past and present 
authorities and leaders. This course should be of interest to people active in education, social work, 
and related fields. 

RECR 489 Field Laboratory Protects and Workshop 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske. J 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

A course designed to meet the needs of persons in the field with respect to workshops and research 
projects in special areas of knowledge not covered by regularly structured courses. 

RECR 489E Field Laboratory Projects and Workshop 6 credits, grading method: Reg only 
Recreation Resource Planning and Management 

Meets June 24 - August 4. 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Kuss. F 

Forest and Park Planning Management: focuses on critical environmental and conservation issues 
related to the preservation of wildlife, wilderness, wild rivers, endangered species, fragile 
eco-systems, and unique natural areas. 

RECR 493 Tourism and Commercial Leisure Services 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. PRH. Rm. 1302 Fedler, A 

A study of the tourism and commercial leisure services industries. Skill in feasibility study and 
management. Representative types of tourism and leisure services enterprises and their relationships 
to the public sector 

RECR 498A Special Topics In Recreation 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Recreation for the Aging 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. PRH, Rm. 0303 Riddick, C 

RECR 610 Methods and Techniques of Research 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. PRH. Rm. 0301 Iso-Ahola, S 

A study of appropriate research methodology including experimental, historical, philosophical, 
sociological and case study techniques, examples and problems Each student is required to develop a 
specimen thesis or dissertation proposal and outline 

RECR 688 Special Problems In Recreation 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

0201 Arranged Lee. Bldg. Arr ., Rm. B— !/ Disc. Bldg. !F-, Rm. !8Vas . J 

RECR 688E Special Problems In Recreation 6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
Recreation Resource Planning and Management 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Kuss, F 

RECR 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske, J 

RECR 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Vaske. J 



RTVF 

RADIO, TELEVISION AND FILM 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



RTVF 124 Mass Communication In 20th Century Society 3 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThFI Bldg. OO, Rm 0147 Hinch, T 

The evolution of mass communications and [he impact of the media on contemporary society 
Emphasis on broadcasting and film treatments of social, economic, or political issues. 

RTVF 222 Introduction to Radio, Television, and Film 3 credits; grading method Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThFtt Bldg NN, Rm. 0147 Staff 

The development, scope and influence of radio, television, and film, emphasis on the relationship of 
the industries to audiences, advertisers, and government 

RTVF 223 The Television Program: Planning and Management 

3 credits; grading method; Reg'P-FAud 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm, 0138 Shyles, L 

Prerequisite: RTVF 222 Study of basic program formats and variations with special emphasis on 
pre-production planning, production organization, management, facility utilization and cost analysis. 

RTVF 302 Beginning Sound Production 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN\ Rm. 0131 Staff 

Prercquisile: RTVF 22.1 Practical experience in sound production, including senpting. acoustics 
planning, recording, editing, and coordination of personnel Application principally toward radio 

RTVF 314 Introduction to the Film 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9-11 Bldg NN. Rm 2154 Weiss, G 

An elementary survey of the film as an an form Included are the medium of the cinema, a bnef 
survey of its developmenl. film genres, esthetics, criticism, and the current international scene A 
series of significant American and foreign films are viewed, 

RTVF 317 Radio and Television Continuity Writing 3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0135 Robinson, E 

Prerequisites: RTVF 223 and ENGL 391 or exemption from the latter Principles, methods and 
of writings for radio and television. Application toward wnting of general types of 
ials. 

RTVF 340 Principles of Television Production Techniques 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF11-1 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0117 Shyles, L 

Prerequisite: RTVF 223 and consent of the instructor Theory, methods techniques and problems of 
television production: television cameras and lenses, lighting theory and practices, audio, graphic arts 
and special effects. Practical application in television studios. 
RTVF 347 Broadcast Processes and Effects 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0201 MTuWThF1-3 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0138 Webster, J 

Prerequisite: RTVF 223 Common analytic approaches to methods of broadcasung and their effects 
on society; opinion change, principles of mass persuasion, social consequences of broadcasung 
RTVF 356 Film Production I, Introduction 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. NN, Rm, 2206 Weiss, G 

Prerequisites: for majors. RTVF 222 and consent of instructor; for non-majors, consent of the 
instructor Introduction to film technology and techniques. 
RTVF 384 Field Work Experience 1-3 credits; grading method: s-f only 
RTVF majors only 
By permission only 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Supervised, professional field work experience in business, industry, government or education 
Enrollment is by permission of the department and is limited to majors. 

RTVF 385 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

A seminar and'or a wntten criuque of the field work expenence is required Enrollment is by 
permission of the department and is limited to majors 
RTVF 425 Television and Politics 3 credits: grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg NN, Rm. 0147 Jamieson, K 

Critical review of studies of the effects of political broadcasts; legal and social issues; surveys and 
media campaigns. 
RTVF 449 Television Workshop 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prercquisile: Consent of instructor. Special studio projects Repeatable to a maximum of six credits. 
RTVF 451 Broadcast Criticism 3 credits, grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MTuWTh11-1 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0138 Kirkley D, Jr. 

An analysis of the professional, histoncal, social, and psychological criticism of American radio and 
television, together with practical applicauon of professional and scholarly critical methods. 
RTVF 454 Cable Television 3 credits, grading method: RegP-FAud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0147 Aylward, T 

Prerequisite: RTVF 223. History, regulatory development, system designs, communications capability 
and franchising of cable television. 
RTVF 456 Structure and Criticism of TV Advertising 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite: RTVF 222, RTVF 223, and RTVF 31 7 
0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0135 Robinson. E 

Prerequisites; RTVF 222, RTVF 223 and RTVF 317 An examination of the persuasive power of 
television advertising Analysis of form, structure and content of the television commercial and 
techniques used to influence altitudes and behavior 
RTVF 498 Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg, Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Prerequisites, senior standing and consent of instructor Present day radio-television-film research 
x credits 



RTVF 498L Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
The Business of Broadcasting 
0101 MTuWTh8.30-10.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0135 Kirkley D, Jr. 

RTVF 498V Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Field Production 
0201 MTuWThFl-3 Bldg. Arr. Baldwin, J 

RTVF 648X Seminar in Broadcasting 3 credits, grading method: RegAud . 
The Business of Broadcasting 
0101 MTuWTh8.30-10 30 Bldg. NN, Rm 0135 Kirkley D. Jr. 

RTVF 662 Seminar in Political Broadcasting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0154 Jamieson, K 

A seminar integraung the theory of mass communication with rhetorical-cntical theory in an i 
of major political uses of the broadcast media. 

RTVF 699 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: RegAud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Start 

RTVF 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Start 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



58 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



SLAVIC 



SLAV 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



SLAV 101 Elementary Russian I 4 credits; grading method: RegP-F'Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh9.30-12.20 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3205 Staff 

SLAV 102 Elementary Russian II 4 credits; grading method ': RegP-F'Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0201 MTuWTh9.30-12 20 Bldg. LL, Rm. 3205 Bormanshinov, A 

SLAV 104 Intermediate Russian 4 credits; grading method: RegP-F'Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Histoncal Approved Course 

0101 lvrTuvVTh9.30-12.20 Bldg. LL. Rm. 2125 Merrill. P 

SLAV 201 Russian Conversation and Composition I 3 credits: grading method; RegP-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWTh9.30-11 Bldg. An. Berry, T. 

SLAV 499 Directed Study 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Hitchcock, D 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Bormanshinov. A 

For advanced students, by permission of department chairman Course may be repealed to 
i of six hours if content differs. 



SOCIOLOGY 



SOCY 



(BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 



SOCY 100 Introduction to Sociology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 

USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3203 Rrtzer. G 

0201 MTuWThF2 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3203 Hirzel, R 

The fundamental concepts and pnnciples of sociology. Includes consideration of culture, patterns of 
social interaction, norms, values, social institutions, stratification, and social change. 
SOCY 105 Introduction to Contemporary Social Problems 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3207 Hunt, L 

An examination of contemporary social problems through sociological perspectives; ways in which 
social problems are pan of the organization of society; a detailed study of selected social problems 
including social conflict and social inequality. Not open to students who already have credit for 
SOCY 210. 
SOCY 201 Introductory Statistics for Sociology 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30'TuTh8-10 Lee. Bldg. AS. Rm. 3207/ Lab Bldg. AS, Rm. 3221 

Staff 
Prerequisites: SOCY I00 or 105 and MATH 1 10 or equivalent. Elementary descriptive and inferential 
statisiucs. Construction and percentaging of bivanate contingency tables; frequency distributions and 
graphic presentations; measures of central tendency and dispersion, parametric and nonparametric 
measures of association and correlation, regression; probability, hypothesis testing; the normal, 
binomial and chi-square distributions; point and interval estimates. 
SOCY 202 Introduction to Research Methods In Sociology 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Meets May 29 - July 20 

0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3221 Harper, G 

Prerequisite SOCY 201 The underlying logic, major strategies, specific techniques and skills of 
sociological research. Research design, measurement, data collection, sampling, field research 
experiments, surveys, index and scale construction, data analysis, interpretation and report writing. 

SOCY 230 Sociological Social Psychology 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distnbutive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF12 30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3207 Meeker, B 

Social psychology of groups such as committees, teams, clubs, sects, social movements, crowds and 
publics Origin of the social self; role behavior, inter-group and intragroup relations 

SOCY 300 American Society 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3203 Vanneman, R 

The social structure and organization of American society with special reference to recent social 
change A sociological perspective on urban and other population trends; the character structure, 
values and ideology of Americans - social movements and changes in work, family life and 



SOCY 305 Scarcity and Modern Society 3 credits; grading method: RegP-FAud 
Course Meets University Studies Program Advanced Studies Requirement. 

0201 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3207 Finsterbusch, K 

Prerequisite SOCY 100 or 300 The problems of resource depletion and the detenorauon of the 
environment Emphasis is on the relationship to life styles, individual consumer choices, cultural 
values, and institutional failures. Projection of the future course of American society on the basis of 
the analysis of scarcity, theones of social change, current trends, social movements, government 
actions, and the futurist literature. 
SOCY 325 Sex Roles 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3203 Hunt, J 

Sex-role differentiation and sex inequality from a sociological perspective. Institutional bases of sex 
inequality, cultural views of the sexes, sex-role socialization and sex-role change Emphasis on 
contemporary American society 
SOCY 327 Introduction to the Study of Deviance 3 credits; grading method: RegP-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 

0101 MTuWThFl 1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3203 Janes. R 

Prerequisite: SOCY 100 or 105 An introduction to the sociological study of deviant behavior, 
covering such topics as mental illness, sexual deviance, and the use of drugs Students may not 
receive credit for SOCY 327 if they have completed SOCY 427. 
SOCY 331 Work, Bureaucracy, and Industry 3 credits; grading method: Reg'P-F'Aud 

0101 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3203 Lengermann, J 

A sociologial approach to the world of work, occupational careers, and personal experiences in the 
bureaucratic organizations of modem industrial society. 
SOCY 341 Inequality In American Society 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF2 Bldg. AS. Rm. 3207 Falabella. G 

The sociological study of the status and treatment of the poor, minorities, the aged, women, deviant 
subcommunities and the physically handicapped The dynamics of inequality; its social production, 
politics, future and ideological bases; Utopian communities, efforts to eliminate inequality 
SOCY 343 Sociology of Marriage and Family 3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThFl 1 Bldg AS, Rm 3207 Mclntyre, J 

Prerequisite; SOCY 100 or 105 The sociological study of marriage and family life, including a 
consideration of demographic trends in marriage, childbeanng. divorce; sociological theories of mate 
selection, marital interaction, and marital dissolution The course includes discussion of some 
contemporary controversial issues, such as the relationship of unmarried couples, alternative marriage 
forms, abortion, and violence in the family 
SOCY 366 Field Work 1-3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
Socy 386 and 387 Must Be Taken Together 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

SOCY 367 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits, grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
Must be taken in conjunction with SOCY 386 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



SOCY cont. 



SOCY 398A Special Topics In Sociology 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Sociology of Sexuality and Sexual Behavior 
0201 MTuWThFl 2.30 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3203 Kammeyer, K 

Discusses the nature of sexuality, how it varies and changes across time and cultures. Examines the 
concepts of sexuality and sexual behaviot Following this, the emphasis will be on understanding 
how sexuality and sexual behavior are defined and given social meaning in contemporary society. 
SOCY 399 Independent Study In Sociology 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: consent of instructor and 12 credits in sociology to include one or more of - SOCY 
201. 202. 203. Integrated reading or research under the direction and supervision of a faculty 
member. A maximum of 6 credits may be earned by a student for the same field experience in SOCY 
386/387 and 399 combined. 
SOCY 433 Social Control 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThFl 1 Bldg. AS, Rm. 3203 Landry, L 

Prerequisite: SOCY 100 or 105 or 200. Forms, mechanism, and techniques of group influence on 
human behavior; problems of social control in contemporary society. 
SOCY 699 Special Social Problems 1-1 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

SOCY 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

SOCY 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



SPANISH 



SPAN 



(ARTS AND HUM) 

SPAN 101 Elementary Spanish 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0101 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1215 Howell, S 

0102 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL, Rm. 0208 Canabal, E 
0201 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL Rm 0208 Bermuda*. B 

Introduction to basic structures, with emphasis upon understanding and speaking. Normally leads to 

102, but gifted students may be recommended for I02H. 
SPAN 102 Elementary Spanish 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 
0101 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1120 Hernandez. C 

0201 MTuWTh8.45-1 1 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1224 Alvarez, M 

Continuation of SPAN 101. with increasing emphasis upon reading skill, reinforced by discussion 

and composiuon 
SPAN 203 Intermediate Spanish 4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

Formerly 104 
0101 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg LL, Rm. 1226 Uribe, M 

0201 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1226 Mclntyre. C 

0202 MTuWTh8.45-11 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1215 Morrissey, C 

Continued development of the skills of understanding and speaking with supplementary attention to 

reading and writing Enriched course of study, with broad oral base and related development of 

reading and wnting. 
SPAN 204 Review of Oral and Written Spanish 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

Formerly Span 201 
0101 MTuWTh9-10.45 Blag. LL, Rm. 1117 Heinrich, M 

Prerequisite: SPAN 203. A practical language course recommended for all students continuing in 

Spanish May be taken concurrently with SPAN 221 or SPAN 205. 
SPAN 221 Readings In Spanish 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0201 MTuWTh9-10.45 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1211 CHalqulaga, M 

Prerequisite. SPAN 204. Selected readings from various genres in Spanish and Spanish American 

literature Discussion and brief written reports in Spanish. 
SPAN 301 Review Grammar and Composition 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Part of Intensive Language Program. See Special Features section of 

this catalog. 
0201 MTuWTh9-12 Bldg. LL. Rm. 1103 Garcia, C 

Prerequisite: SPAN 204 or equivalent An intensive review of grammar and practice in Spanish 

composition. 
SPAN 302 Review Grammar and Composition 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Part of Intensive Language Program. See Special Features section of 

this catalog. 
0201 MTuWTh9-12 Bldg. LL. Rm. 1103 Garcia C 

Prerequisite: SPAN 301 ot equivalent. 
SPAN 311 Advanced Conversation I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

Section 0201 is part of the Intensive Language Program. See Special 

Features section of this catalog. 
0101 MTuWTh9-1045 Bldg. LL, Rm 2207 Barros-lemez, A 

0201 MTuWTht-3 Bldg LL, Rm 2207 Garcia, C 

Prerequisite: SPAN 204 or 205 or consent of instructor Designed to develop fluency and accuracy in 

speaking Spanish. 
SPAN 312 Advanced Conversation II 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

Section 0201 is part of the Intensive Language Program. See Special 

Features section of this catalog. 

0201 MTuWTh1-3 Bldg. a, Rm. 2207 Garcia, C 

0202 MTuWTh9-10 45 Bldg. LL, Rm. 1120 Rottter, S 

Prerequisite: SPAN 205 or 31 1 or consent of instructor 
SPAN 321 Survey of Spanish Literature: 12th-17th Century 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 TuTh4-7 Bldg LL, Rm 2207 Diz, M 

SPAN 386 Field Work 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Sosnowsld, S 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Sosnowski. S 

SPAN 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits; grading method: Regrf>-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Sosnowski, S 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Sosnowski, S 

SPAN 399 Independent Study In Spanish 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor Specific readings in literature under the supervision of a faculty 
member of the department. Repealable to a maximum of three credits 
SPAN 408A Great Themes of the Hispanic Literatures 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Moors, Jews and Women In Medieval Spain 
0101 MW4-7 Bldg. LL. Rm. 2207 DlZ, M 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



59 



SPAN cont. 



SPAN 408B Great Thames of the Hispanic Literatures 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 
Literature and History In the Carrlbean 
will be taught by Roberta Salper 
0201 TuTh9-12 Bldg. LL, Rm. 2207 Stall 

SPAN 699 Independent Study in Spanish 1-3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Stall 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stall 

This course is designed lo provide graduate siudcnls an opportunity to pursue independent study 
under the supervision of a member of the department Rcpealable to a maximum of Ihlte credits 
SPAN 798 Open Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
America Latlna: Una Escrltura Sin Generos 
0201 MW9-12 Bldg. LL, Rm. 2207 Eloy-Martinez 

SPAN 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

SPAN 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stall 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr Staff 



SPEECH 



SPCH 



(ARTS AND HUM) 



SPCH 100 Basic Principles of Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg NN, Rm. 1202 Ferrara, S 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 1202 Rosenthal, B 

0103 MTuWThFH Bldg. NN, Rm. 1202 Saylor, K 

0104 MTuWThF12.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0135 Rosenthal, B 

0201 MTuWThF8 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Penn, R 

Prerequisite for advanced speech courses. A study of oral communication pnnciplcs. including verbal 
and nonverbal language, listening, group dynamics, and public speaking Emphasis in this course is 
upon the application of these pnnciples to contemporary problems and upon the preparation of 
different types of oral discourse. SPCH 100 and 107 mav not both be used for credit. 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg, NN. Rm. 0131 Staff 
SPCH 107 Technical Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Staff 

0102 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 1204 Wolvin, A 

0103 MTuWThFH Bldg. NN, Rm. 1204 Wolvin. A 

0201 MTuWThFS Bldg. NN, Rm. 2228 Kletnick, R 

0202 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2228 Kelley, A 

A study of oral communication as it is part of technical fields Emphasis in this course is on the 
principles and techniques of interviewing, group discussion, listening, and informative and persuasive 
briefings and speeches. SPCH 100 and 107 may not both be used for credit 

0203 MTuWThFH Bldg. NN, Rm. 0147 Nachtwey, J 
SPCH 125 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication 3 credits; grading method: Reg P-FAud 

0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Pelerson, D 

0102 MTuWThF11 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Brett, T 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 1204 Schwartz. R 

0202 MTuWThF11 Bldg. NN, Rm, 1204 Karo, D 

The course will focus on the theory and its application in the area of informal intetpersonal 
conununicauon. 
SPCH 220 Group Discussion 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh3-6 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Fink. E 

A study of the principles, methods and types of discussion, and their application in the discussion of 
contemporary problems. 
SPCH 424 Business, Industrial and Government Communication 
3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 TuTh4-6.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 2228 Falcione, fl 

Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. Structure, methodology and application of communication 
theory in the industrial setting will be emphasized. 
SPCH 470 Listening 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. NN. Rm. 1204 McCaleb, J 

A study of the listening process, listening variables, listening levels, and the development of effective 
listening behavior 
SPCH 498 Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisites: senior standing and consent of instructor Present-day speech research 
SPCH 498B Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Television snd Politics 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0147 Jamieson, K 

SPCH 498T Seminar 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Political Broadcasting and the Presidential Campaign 
0201 TuTh4-7.20 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0154 Jamieson, K 

SPCH 698B Special Problems In Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 
Television and Politics 
0201 TuTh4-7 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0147 Jamieson, K 

SPCH 698T Special Problems In Speech Communication 3 credits; grading method Reg/Aud 
Political Broadcasting and the Presidential Campaign 
0201 TuTM-7.20 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0154 Jamieson, K 

SPCH 775 Seminar In Persuasion snd Attitude Change 3 credits; grading method RegAud 
0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. NN, Rm. 2212 Fink, E 

This seminar will concentrate on the problem of making message strategy decisions Course cuntent 
will consist of study of both theoretical and empirical research on attitude and attitude change in 
persuasive communication. 
SPCH 798 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg-'Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg Arr. " Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor. An individual course designed for intensive study or research of 
problems in any one of the three areas of drama, general speech, or tadio/tv. 
SPCH 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stall 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



STAT 

STATISTICS AND PROBABILITY (MATH AND PHY SCI AND ENG) 

STAT 400 Applied Probability and Statistics I 3 credits; grading method Reg P-FAud 
0101 MTuWThFH Bldg. Y, Rm, 0411 Staff 

0201 MTuWThF9,30 Bldg. Y, Rm. 0106 Staff 

Prerequisite: MATH I4l. Random variables, standard distributions, moments, law ul large numbers 
and central limit theorem. Sampling methods, estimation of parameters, testing of hypotheses 
STAT 799 Masters Thesis Research 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stall 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



STAT cont. 



STAT 899 Doctoral Dissertation Resesrch 1-8 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 



TEXT 



TEXTILES (HUM AND COM RES) 

TEXT 150 Introduction to Textile Materials 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWTh9 30/MW11 Lee. Bldg. H, Rm. 2401/ Lab. Bldg. H. Rm. 2401 Block, I 

An introduction lo the properties of textile materials Behavior of textile materials are observed in 
relation to environmental conditions which influence aesthetics, comfort and performance. 
TEXT 221 Apparel I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWTh1-5 Bldg. H. Rm. 2208 Anderson, C 

A study of the fundamental principles and processes of pattern design and apparel construction The 
relation of commercial patterns and construction techniques to apparel design problems 
TEXT 250 Textile Materials: Evaluation and Characterization 
3 credits; grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite TEXT 150 

0201 MTuWTh9.30rTuTh11-1.30 Lee. Bldg. H, Rm. 2201/ Lab. Bldg. H. Rm. 2201 

Gupta, N 
Twti lectures and one two-hour laboratory per week Prerequisite: TEXT 150 An investigation of the 
behavior of textile materials in relation to environmental factors and conditions of service influencing 
performance, comfort and aesthetics Laboratory experience provides an opportunity to explore a 
variety of textile materials and methods of evaluation. 
TEXT 355 Environmental Textiles 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Prerequisite: TEXT 150 

0101 MW7-10PM Bldg. H, Rm. 1400 Block, I 

Prerequisite: TEXT 150 A consideration of the properties, performance and care of textile materials 
other than clothing used in the near environment. Included are furnishings, floor coverings, wall 
treatments and recreational and structural materials Environmental conditions such as soiling, heat, 
radiation, weathering, aging, moisture and solvents will be considered, 
TEXT 363 Hlst07 of Textiles 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (A) Cultural and Historical Approved Course 

0101 TuTh7-10PM Bldg. H, Rm. 1400 Paoletti, J 

Prerequisite. TEXT 150 or consent of instructor A study of historic and contemporary fibers and 
fabrics. Emphasis on the analysis of designs and techniques of decorating fabrics and the relationship 
of textiles to the aesthetic and developmental cultures of society. 
TEXT 365 Fashion Merchandising 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact instructor to make arrangements. 

0101 MTuWThF8 Bldg. H, Rm. 0109 Wagner, J 

Prerequisite: consent of instructor Analysis of fashion trends and their effect on retail merchandising 
Emphasis on the buying and selling process, including the calculations necessary to plan and estimate 
seasonal purchases, mark-ups, turnover, open-to-buy. markdowns and stockpiles ratios 
TEXT 368 Field Work and Analysis In Textiles 3-6 credits; grading method: s-f only 
Limited to majors in Textiles and Consumer Economics 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Mihelcic, R 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Mihelcic, R 

Supervised, professional, field work experience in retailing, industry or government- A seminar and a 
written cntique of the field work expenence will be required to relate formal academic study to 
student work experiences. Students must apply a semester in advance, Enrollment is by permission of 
the department and is limited to majors May be repeated to a maximum of 12 credits. 
TEXT 498 Special Studies 2-4 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

Independent study by an individual student or by a group of students in advanced work not otherwise 
provided in the department. Students must prepare a description of the study they wish to undertake 
The plan must be approved by the faculty directing the study and the department chairman. 



TH 



THEATRE (ARTS AND HUM) 

THET 110 Introduction to the Theatre 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (C) Literature and Arts Approved Course 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0241 Pugliese. R 

0201 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. NN, Rm. 0241 Oleary, R 

Introduction to the people of the theater; actors, directors, designers and backstage personnel. The 
core and characteristics of a play script; theatrical forms and styles; and theater history. 
THET 120 Acting Fundamentals 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. NN. Rm. 2230 Elam, H., Jr. 

0201 MTuWThFH Bldg. NN, Rm. 1228 Oleary, R 

Basic pnnciples of acting techniques. Exercises structured to develop the student's concentration, 
imagination, sense and emotional memory, Textual analysis, character analysis and scene study; and 
the application of these techniques to character portrayal through performance of short scenes. 
THET 476 Principles and Theories of Stage Lighting 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg, NN, Rm. 1218 Donahue, T 

Prerequisite: THET 170, recommended THET 273. A study of the theories of electrificauon. 
instruments, design, color, and control for stage and television. Bnef survey of sound for the theatre 
Practical work on productions. 
THET 490 History of the Theatre I 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFll Bldg. NN. Rm. 0241 Pugliese. R 

Evolution of the theatre from primitive origins, through the early Renaissance with emphasis on 
playwrights and plays, theatre architecture and decor, and significant personalities. Extensive use of 
graphic material, play reading, related theatre-going 
THET 499 Independent Study 3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Prerequisite: permission of instructor. An independent study course in which each student completes 
an assigned major theatre project under close faculty supervision. Projects may culminate with term 
papers, scenic or costume designs, or a stage production. Repeatable to a 
THET 669 Independent Study 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. 

THET 799 Master's Thesis Research 1-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. 



t credits. 



TXCE 



TEXTILES AND CONSUMER ECONOMICS (HUM AND COM RES) 

TXCE 608 Special Problems 1-3 credits; grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

Credit according to time scheduled and organization of the course. The course may be organized as 
a lecture scries on a specialized advanced topic or may consist of an experimental problem other than 
the student's thesis topic Maximum credit allowed toward an advanced degree shall not exceed six 



60 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



TXCE cont. 



TXCE 799 Maeter'a Thesis Research 1-6 credits: grading method: Reg only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

TXCE 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research t-8 credits: grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 



UMEI 



MARYLAND ENGLISH INSTITUTE (ARTS AND HUM) 

UMEI 001 English A* a Foreign Language: Beginning credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

UMEI 002 English Aa a Foreign Language: Intermediate I credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

UMEI 003 English Aa a Foreign Language: Intermediate II credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

UMEI 004 English Aa a Foreign Language: Intermediate III credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 
UMEI MS Advanced English As a Foreign Language credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0102 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0103 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0104 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 
UMEI 006 English Pronunciation credits: grading method: S-F only 

0101 W4-6 Bldg. Arr. Staff 



URBS 

INSTITUTE FOR URBAN STUDIES (BEHAV AND S0C SCI) 

URBS 210 Behavioral and Social Dimensions of the Urban Community 

3 credits: grading method: Reg'P-F/Aud 
USP Distributive Studies (D) Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThFI 1 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1221 Kim, H 

Definition of urbanism. urbanization, and urban demography; study of the institutional framework of 
urban areas, including administration, politics, finances, and commumications; explanation of human 
services and social issues. 
URBS 350 Introduction to Urban Field Study 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

0101 MTuWThF1 1 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1201 Laidlaw, C 

0201 TuTh12.30-3.30 Bldg. SSB. Rm. 1221 Kellerman, A 

Prerequisite: permission of insturctor or one URBS course. Instruction in the techniques of inquiry 
into urban conditions. Training in use of descriptive statistics to summarize data. Selection of 
problems for study, design of research, preparing conclusions. Comparison of team-research 
approach to individual investigation. Study of the urban community through field projects. 
URBS 386 Field Work 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams. B 

URBS 387 Field Work Analysis 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

URBS 399A Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 

May be taken concurrently with URBS 430-Urban internship 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

URBS 3991 Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Williams, B 

URBS 430 Urban Internship 6 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 

Concurrent registration with URBS 399A is possible 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Williams. B 

Prerequisite: permission of the department. Supervised field training in urban-oriented programs. 
Emphasized areas of interest are {I) neighborhoods and communities, (2) organizations and agencies, 
(3) specific programs. The student will be assigned to a specific agency or project and will be 
responsible to that agency Class meetings, written reports, instructor conferences, and a student's 
critique of his experience are included. 
URBS 488B Selected Topics In Urban Studies 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Urban and Metropolitan Budgeting, Programming and Administration 
0101 MW5-8 Bldg SSB. Rm 1208 Marando, V 

Designed to familiarize students with basic elements of budgeting and administration in stale and 
local governments. Emphasis on budget related decision-making Problems of financial management 
examined. 
URBS 488C Selected Topics In Urban Studies 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 

Computer Literacy for Community Program Management: Text and Data 
0101 MW9-12 Bldg AR. Rm. 0101 Hula, R 

URBS 488V Selected Topics In Urban Studies 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Violence In the Family 
0101 MW6-9 Bldg. T, Rm. 1113 Anderson, E 

URBS 688B Recent Developments In Urban Studies 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Urban and Metropolitan Budgeting, Programming and Administration 
0101 MW5-8 Bldg SSB Rm 1208 Marando, V 

Designed to familiarize students with basic elements of budgeting and administration in state and 
local governments. Emphasis on budget related decision-making. Problems of financial management 
examined Attend URBS 488B lectures & discussions and perform additional graduate level 
assignments. 
URBS 688C Recent Developments In Urban Studies 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Computer Literacy for Community Program Management: Tent and Data 
0101 MW9-12 Bldg. AR. Rm. 0101 Hula. R 

URBS 689 Internship Seminar 3-6 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
By permission only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams. B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

Prerequisite: permission of the department A seminar combined with a field internship with an 
approved urban planning or management office or organization. The internship field supervisor as 
well as the assignment must be approved by the professor and the Director of the Institute. A 
minimum of two days a week must be spent on the field assignment. The seminar will stress the 
application of urban and administrative theory to the actual urban I 



URBS cont. 



URBS 698A Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
Concurrent registration with URBS 689 is possible 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

URBS 6981 Independent Study In Urban Topics 3 credits: grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Williams, B 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Williams, B 

URBS 799 Master's Thesis Research r-6 creoVfs, grading method: Reg only 
By permission only 
0101 Ananged Bldg. An Corey, K 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Corey, K 



WMST 



WOMEN'S STUDIES (ARTS AND HUM) 

WMST 200 Women in Contemporary Society 3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (D| Soc and Behavioral Sciences Approved Course 
0101 MWF10-12 Bldg. A, Rm. 0102 Staff 

An interdisciplinary study of the status, roles and experiences of women in contemporary society. 

Sources from a variety of fields such as literature, psychology, history and anthropology, focusing on 

the writings of women themselves. 
WMST 498A 

Special Topics In Women's Studies 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Paths to Power, Women in Management 
0101 MW6-9 Bldg. SSB, Rm. 1222 Lipptn. L 

An experiential and cognitive view of the dilemmas facing women in today's business world. 

Personal and organizational issues will be differentiated as the student examines the requirements for 

each management level and learns the skills needed to achieve success. A goal of this course is for 

students to gain more self- confidence in dealing with the work world 
WMST 4MB 

Special Topics In Women's Studies 1-3 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

Women In Secondary School Curriculum 

Meets July 2 - July 27 
0101 MTuWThF10-12 Bldg. LL. Rm. 2122 Staff 

Contact department to make arrangements 



ZOOL 



(AG AND LIFE SCI) 



ZOOLOGY 

ZOOL 101 General Zoology 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
Credit for ZOOL 101 is not counted In the 
30 hours required for the major. 

0101 MTuWThF8iTuWTh9.30-11.30 Lee. Bldg. ZP. Rm. 1236/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0249 

Under, H 

0102 MTuWThF8/TuWTh9.30-11.30 Leo Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1236/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0233 

Under, H 

0201 MTuWThF8/TuWTh9.30-1 1 .30 Leo Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1243/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm, 0249 

Kent, B 

0202 MTuWThF8/TuWTh9.30-1 1 30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1243/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0233 

Kent, B 
An introduction to the modem concepts of biological principles and animal life. Emphasis on the 
functional aspects of living systems with a survey of the physical and chemical bases of all life 
processes. Intended for non-majors with no zoology background who need a life sciences course or 
for potential zoology majors with no high school biology training. 
ZOOL 201 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Not accepted for credit toward the zoology major 

0101 MTuWThF11/MTuWThF8-10 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0201 

Diglovanna, A 

0102 MTuWThF11/MTuWThF8-10 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0205 

Digiovanna. A 

0103 MTuWThFI 1/MTuWThF1-3 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0205 

Digiovanna, A 
Prerequisite: ZOOL 101 or equivalent. A thorough introduction to the anatomy and physiology of the 
skeletal, muscular, nervous and sensory systems. Introduction to cellular physiology. Not accepted 
for credit toward the zoology major. 
ZOOL 202 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0201 MTuWThF8/MTuWThF9.30-11.30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0201 

Kapp, J 

0202 MTuWThF8/MTuWThF9.30-1 1 .30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1250/ Lab. Bkjg. ZP, Rm. 0205 

Kapp, J 
Prerequisites: ZOOL 101 or equivalent. Introduction to the anatomy and physiology of the 
cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive, excretory and reproductive systems. Intermediary metabolism 
and endocrine relationships. Not accepted for credit toward the zoology major. 
ZOOL 210 Animal Diversity 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

USP Distributive Studies (B) Nat Sciences and Mathematics Approved Course 
0201 MTuWThF8/MTuWThF9.30-1 1 .30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1238/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0271 

Potter, J 
A comparative study of the diversity of animal form and function, including analysis of structures 
and mechanisms which different organisms utilize to cope with similar requirements of life. Not 
open for credit to students who have credit in ZOOL 293. 
ZOOL 213 Genetlca and Development 4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 

0101 MTuWThFI 1/TuWTh8-1 1 Lee Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1236/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0263 

Imberski, R 

0102 MTuWThF11/ruWTh1.30-4.30 Lee. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 1236/ Lab. Bldg. ZP, Rm. 0263 

Imberski. R 
Prerequisites: one semester of organic chemistry. An integration of the basic principles of two related 
subjects, genetics and development. Composition, transmission, and function of genetic material, 
basic processes of animal development, and the rote of differential gene expression in control and 
regulation of development. Not open for credit lo students who have credit in ZOOL 230 or 246. 
ZOOL 309H Honors Independent Study 1-4 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg Arr. Staff 

ZOOL 318H Honors Research 1-2 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

ZOOL 319 Special Problems In Zoology 1-2 credits: grading method: Reg/P-F/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. An. Staff 

Prerequisites: a major in zoology or biological sciences, a minimum of 3.0 GPA in the biological 
sciences and consent of the instructor. Research or integrated reading in zoology. A student may 
register several times and receive up to 8 semester hours of credit. 



COURSE SECTIONS: 01 xx, SESSION I ONLY; 02xx, SESSION II ONLY. 



61 



ZOOL. cont. 

ZOOL 328F Selected Topics In Zoology 3 credits, grading method Reg/P-F/Aud 
Animal Parasites and Human Disease 
0101 MTuWThF9.30 Bldg. ZP. Rm. 1238 Haley, A 

The natural history of malana, sleeping sickness, schistosomiasis and other major parasitic diseases 
plaguing mankind. The biological, social, and economic problems involved in control and eradication 
will be discussed. Credits will be accepted toward the zoology major. 
ZOOL 386 Field Work t-3 credits; grading method: ReglP-FiAud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Stall 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

ZOOL 387 Field Work Analysis t-3 credits; grading method: Reg/P-FAud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr, Staff 

0201 Arranged Bldg. Arr. Stall 



ZOOL 609 Special Problems In Zoology 1-6 credits, grading method: Reg/Aud 
Contact department to make arrangements 
0101 Ananged Bldg. Arr. Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

Rcpeatable to a maximum of six crcdib One seminar per week for each subject selected: A-Cell 
biology; B-Developmental biology, C-Esluannc and mannc biology. D-Gcncucs, E-Parasitology; 
F-Physiology; G-Syslcmalics and Evolutionary biology; 1-Bchavior. J-General; ((.-Endocrinology; 
L-Ecology. 
ZOOL 799 Master's Thesis Research t-6 credits; grading method: Reg only 

0101 Ananged Bldg Art Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An Staff 

ZOOL 899 Doctoral Dissertation Research t-8 credits: grading method: Reg only 
0101 Arranged Bldg. Arr Staff 

0201 Ananged Bldg. An. Staff 

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ck Cover: Detail from Erasmus of Rotterdam; ALBRECHT DURER; National Gallery of Art, 
Washington; Rosenwald Collection (NGA#-B-6, 578) 



The material for this document was processed by 
DPS (Document Processing System) and the results 
phototypeset by the Computer Science Center of the 
University of Maryland on its Mergenthaler Linotron 

20:. 



1984 SUMMER PROGRAMS 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLL£ G 




MER PROGRAMS UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGE PARK